Ice Hockey At the 2002 Winter Olympics
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Ice Hockey At the 2002 Winter Olympics
Ice hockey
at the XIX Olympic Winter Games
E center interior 2002 olympic venue.jpg
Ice Hockey at the E Center in West Valley City
VenuesE Center
Peaks Ice Arena
DatesFebruary 2002
Men's ice hockey
at the XIX Olympic Winter Games
Medalists
Women's ice hockey
at the XIX Olympic Winter Games
Medalists
The United States and Finland men's teams play. The United States won, 6-0.
Sweden and the United States women's teams during the semifinals. The United States won, 4-0.

Ice hockey at the 2002 Winter Olympics was held at the E Center in West Valley City and Peaks Ice Arena in Provo, Utah. The men's and women's tournaments were won by Canada, who defeated the host United States in both finals.[1]

Medal summary

Medal table

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1 Canada (CAN)2002
2 United States (USA)0202
3 Russia (RUS)0011
 Sweden (SWE)0011
Totals (4 nations)2226

Medalists

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's
details
 Canada
Ed Belfour
Rob Blake
Eric Brewer
Martin Brodeur
Theoren Fleury
Adam Foote
Simon Gagné
Jarome Iginla
Curtis Joseph
Ed Jovanovski
Paul Kariya
Mario Lemieux
Eric Lindros
Al MacInnis
Scott Niedermayer
Joe Nieuwendyk
Owen Nolan
Michael Peca
Chris Pronger
Joe Sakic
Brendan Shanahan
Ryan Smyth
Steve Yzerman
 United States
Tony Amonte
Tom Barrasso
Chris Chelios
Adam Deadmarsh
Chris Drury
Mike Dunham
Bill Guerin
Phil Housley
Brett Hull
John LeClair
Brian Leetch
Aaron Miller
Mike Modano
Tom Poti
Brian Rafalski
Mike Richter
Jeremy Roenick
Brian Rolston
Gary Suter
Keith Tkachuk
Doug Weight
Mike York
Scott Young
 Russia
Maxim Afinogenov
Ilya Bryzgalov
Pavel Bure
Valeri Bure
Pavel Datsyuk
Sergei Fedorov
Sergei Gonchar
Darius Kasparaitis
Nikolai Khabibulin
Ilya Kovalchuk
Alexei Kovalev
Igor Kravchuk
Oleg Kvasha
Igor Larionov
Vladimir Malakhov
Daniil Markov
Boris Mironov
Andrei Nikolishin
Yegor Podomatsky
Sergei Samsonov
Oleg Tverdovsky
Alexei Yashin
Alexey Zhamnov
Women's
details
 Canada
Dana Antal
Kelly Bechard
Jennifer Botterill
Thérèse Brisson
Cassie Campbell
Isabelle Chartrand
Lori Dupuis
Danielle Goyette
Geraldine Heaney
Jayna Hefford
Becky Kellar
Caroline Ouellette
Cherie Piper
Cheryl Pounder
Tammy Lee Shewchuk
Sami Jo Small
Colleen Sostorics
Kim St-Pierre
Vicky Sunohara
Hayley Wickenheiser
 United States
Chris Bailey
Laurie Baker
Karyn Bye
Julie Chu
Natalie Darwitz
Sara Decosta
Tricia Dunn
Cammi Granato
Courtney Kennedy
Andrea Kilbourne
Katie King
Shelley Looney
Sue Merz
Allison Mleczko
Tara Mounsey
Jenny Potter
Angela Ruggiero
Sarah Tueting
Lyndsay Wall
Krissy Wendell
 Sweden
Lotta Almblad
Anna Andersson
Gunilla Andersson
Annica Åhlén
Emelie Berggren
Kristina Bergstrand
Ann-Louise Edstrand
Joa Elfsberg
Erika Holst
Nanna Jansson
Maria Larsson
Ylva Lindberg
Ulrica Lindström
Kim Martin
Josefin Pettersson
Maria Rooth
Danijela Rundqvist
Evelina Samuelsson
Therese Sjölander
Anna Vikman

Men's tournament

Qualifying

The final standings at the end of the 1999 IIHF World Championship were used to determine the path to the Olympic tournament. The top six places were given direct entry to the first round, places seven and eight were given direct entry to the preliminary round, and all other participants were seeded in qualifying tournaments to fill the remaining six spots. This chart shows the seeding path for all nations, in detail.

Final rankings

Team
1st place, gold medalist(s)  Canada
2nd place, silver medalist(s)  United States
3rd place, bronze medalist(s)  Russia
4th  Belarus
5th  Sweden
6th  Finland
7th  Czech Republic
8th  Germany
9th  Latvia
10th  Ukraine
11th   Switzerland
12th  Austria
13th  Slovakia
14th  France

These standings are presented as the IIHF has them,[2] however both the NHL an IOC maintain that all quarterfinal losers are ranked equal at 5th.[3][4]

Women's tournament

Qualification

The qualification process, and seedings for the Olympic tournament, came from the final standings of the 2000 IIHF Women's World Championship. The top six nations were given direct entry to the Olympics, the final two spots were contested in a qualification tournament.[5] The nations ranked seven through ten played a round robin in Engelberg Switzerland February 8-11, 2001.

Format

The eight teams were split into two equal divisions. All teams played three preliminary games within their division. Following the completion of the preliminary round, the top two teams from each division advanced to the medal round and competed in a playoff to determine the gold medalist. The other four played classification games.[6] Team rosters were allowed to have between 15 and 18 skaters (forwards and defensemen).

Participating nations

A total of eight national teams competed in the women's ice hockey tournament.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Ice Hockey at the 2002 Salt Lake City Winter Games". Sports Reference. Archived from the original on 17 April 2020. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ IIHF Media Guide and Record Book (2011) p. 119
  3. ^ National Hockey League Official Guide and Record Book (2006) p.15
  4. ^ LA84 foundation Ice Hockey Men Official Report of the XIX Olympic Winter Games p.323
  5. ^ Women's seeding and qualification
  6. ^ "Women's Tournament Schedule Proposal". International Ice Hockey Federation. Retrieved .

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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