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posted on 13 Nov 2015 08:58 by fangxu0220

The UFC holds a rare Friday night event with UFC Fight Night 33 from Brisbane, Australia. Ryan Hewitt Jersey Black Friday . Featured is a main event pitting two fighters looking for redemption in the heavyweight division. As always myself (@LynchOnSports) and Jordan Cieciwa (@FitCityJordan) have our preview and picks. Let us know which side youre on! Use the hashtag #TeamLynch or #TeamJC on Twitter. Also feel free to leave you opinions in the comment section below. Antonio “Bigfoot”Silva vs. Mark Hunt James Lynch TSN.ca (@LynchOnSports) American Top Team product Silva heads into enemy territory when he battles 39-year old Hunt in a very important matchup for the heavyweight division. Both fighters are coming off losses to the two best fighters in the division, with Silva losing to champion Cain Velasquez and Hunt losing to former champion Junior Dos Santos. Like many of their peers, both fighters have exceptional stand up, with a combined 26-knockouts between them. While they each share the same amount of knockout wins at 13 apiece, its Hunt who clearly possess more power.  The South Wales native also is a former K-1 kickboxing champion and has an impressive 30-13 record during his tenure. If “Bigfoot” tries to test his boxing skills against Hunt, it could be a recipe for disaster. However should he get this fight to the mat, the Brazilian jiu-jitsu black belt will have a significant advantage as six of Hunts eight losses have come by way of submission.  In addition for Hunt, in both the Dos Santos loss and in the Stefan Struve win, his conditioning appeared very lackluster and its obvious that age has caught up to him. The 34-year old Brazilian should win this fight as he should implement a rare game-plan and go for the submission. Once hes found his range and taken down his elder foe, hell sink in the submission for the win.   Silva via second round submission   Jordan Cieciwa TSN 1290 (@FitCityJordan) Mark Hunt versus Antonio Silva is a solid fight, but Im not sure if its a main event. Weather it is or not isnt up for debate, its happening. Heres what I see going down. Ive been a big fan of Mark Hunt for a long time. The problem, hes very one dimensional. Hunt spent years in the K-1 Kickboxing organization. To excel there, you cant mess around with wrestling and jujitsu. Your focus has to be on perfect your kickboxing skills. Hunt did that and amassed an impressive 30-13 record in the K-1 league. Its no secret his weakness is his submission defense game. That is the only way Silva can beat him. Now flip to the other side of the cage and Silva gets KOd often. I see this going to experience, and striking. Hunt should be able to stay on his feet and end this with a bang.   Hunt via first round knockout   Mauricio “Shogun” Rua vs. James Te Huna Lynch Sticking with the theme of fighters coming off losses, former UFC light heavyweight champion Rua battles Australia native Te-Huna in the nights co-feature. Many (including myself) were shocked when in his last fight; “Shogun” was submitted by Chael Sonnen in the first round which handed the Brazilian his fourth loss in his last six-fights. Fans of the 32-year old PRIDE veteran are left with frustration as his lack of conditioning and preparation have been the catalyst for most of his recent losses. Te Huna meanwhile was on a roll after his UFC debut, amassing an impressive 5-1 record and looked well on his way to earning a title shot. Those dreams were shattered as he suffered a first round submission loss to Glover Teixeira back at UFC 160 this past May. The real question heading into this fight is, will the 2006 PRIDE Middleweight Grand-Prix champ feel the sense of urgency and not take his 32-year old counterpart lightly? Shogun has the clear advantage on the ground but will he implement that game plan? Five of Te Hunas six losses have come by way of tap out and Shogun is a BJJ black belt. Standing and trading with the Aussie could be risky, especially when you consider that in his 22-fight career, hes never been knocked out.  This time around, we should see a more motivated and hungry “Shogun” as hell likely catch the hometown hero early in the first round. Rua via first round submission    JC James Te Huna has been getting quite the following. Hes had mixed reviews in his last few fights, but overall the talk about him is good. He put a solid beating on Joey Beltran, and has looked like a solid power puncher in every outing. His opponent is the legend Mauricio "Shogun" Rua. Rua has looked very human in his last few outings. His loses coming in fights where he looks unprepared and out of shape. Which leaves me wondering, whats going to show up at this event? Anything other than a fit, sharp, prepared MMA athlete is going to get his head knocked off. The better, more all-round fighter is Rua. The hungry fighter is Te Huna. My money is on the TKO for the hungry fighter.  Te Huna via third round TKO Ryan Bader vs. Anthony Perosh Lynch Ultimate Fighter Season 8 winner Bader enters hostile territory when he battles 41-year old Perosh. Like Te Huna, Bader is also coming off a first round stoppage loss to Glover Teixeira in his last fight and hopes a win will keep his status as a contender in the division. “The Hippo” meanwhile is coming off a huge upset victory over Vinny Magalhaes in the first round, back at UFC 163 and hopes to do the same this Friday night. Lighting shouldnt strike twice as Bader is superior in all areas of this fight. We should see a similar bout to Peroshs loss to Ryan Jimmo as Bader will earn a quick victory over the South Wales native via knockout.  Bader via first round knockout  JC Ryan Bader burst on the scene after the season 8 Ultimate Fighter win. After that, he has had a lot of ups and downs. Tito Ortiz ran through him like a man on fire, as did Machida and Teixeira. So he has those loses in his recent memory, but lets talk about this one fact: He has faced the best in the division. Sure those fights combined represent less than 10 minutes of cage time. The point is, he prepared to that level, and is still close to there. That level is a long way above 41-year-old Anthony Perosh who got unconscious really quick against Ryan Jimmo. That being said, Perosh looked fantastic against Nick Penner (A good friend of mine, so its hard to write that) and spent 14 seconds in the cage in his last fight against Vinny Magalhaes.  Here are the cold hard facts on fighting. The first minute of a fight is the scariest. Nerves, finding range, and small mistakes turn to quick knockouts. Anyone counting Perosh out based on a Jimmo KO is crazy. Perosh has something to bring to this fight, and I think we will see an over confident Ryan Bader get steam rolled Tito Ortiz style by a veteran who got caught a few fights ago. Perosh via third round submission Pat Barry vs. Soa Palelei Lynch Barry looks to rebound from his disappointing loss to Shawn Jordan back at UFC 161 as he takes on Aussie native Palelei. While Barry is superior in the striking department, he faces a fighter who has both a significant height and reach advantage. In addition, “The Hulk” is on a nine-fight win streak, while Barry has lost four of his last six fights. Barry is the favorite, but I think well see an upset as Palelei will thrive off the energy of his native crowd and catch the 34-year old on the chin, sometime in the second round. Palelei via second round knockout    JC This is a clear case of hometown crowd and a good fighter whos been knocked out too many times. The flash knockout Pat Barry suffered at the hands of Shawn Jordan still wont be fully clear. It increases the risk of another "easy" knockout. That injury in addition to being the smaller fighter again puts Barry in a dangerous place. This is going to be another knock out he wont soon forget.    Palelei via second round Knockout  Dylan Andrews vs. Clint Hester Lynch New Zealand native Andrews looks for his seventh straight victory when he battles American Hester in a middleweight encounter. This is a typical striker versus grappler matchup, with Hester being predominantly known for his knockout power and Andrews being well versed on the mat. In most cases, the submission ace usually takes home the victory and this should be the case for this fight on Friday night. In addition, the 27-year old Hester injured himself a few months ago, so there is no telling if hes fully healed from that injury. This should be Andrews fight to lose and if he can avoid his American counterparts stand up, he should win this fight. Expect Andrews to land in a fight ending submission in the second round and keep his winning streak alive.   Andrews via second round submission    Im excited for this fight. Anytime there is a striker fighting an accomplished grappler Im instantly transported back to the original UFC days. Like those first few UFCs, I always bet on a jiu-jitsu practitioner to win. Its just the way life seems to go. This should be no different. I expect Dylan Andrews to use his grappling to push Hester into a mistake. That mistake will be capitalized on, and I strongly feel this will end with a TKO.  Dylan Andrews via third round TKO  Julie Kedzie vs. Bethe Correia Lynch Judo ace Kedzie makes her UFC debut against fellow promotional newcomer Correia. Despite losing her last three-fights, the 32-year old has a significant experience advantage with 28-fights under her belt compared to “Pitbulls" six fights. Even in her loss to current title challenger Miesha Tate back in 2012, Kedzie was winning the fight up until she was submitted. Usually when a veteran fighter faces an up and comer they generally lose (Case in point last weekend with Raquel Pennington defeating Roxanne Modafarri) However in this situation, I expect Kedzie to come out with a sense of urgency in her UFC debut and take home a unanimous decision. Kedzie via unanimous decision.  JC This fight looks like it will be really tough for Bethe Correia. Her opponent, Julie Kedzie has been in the cage with the top challenger in the division (including Miesha Tate) and held her own. That means Correia has a tough night of high paced work ahead of her. Kedzie has 28 fights to her credit, which is tough to do in the womens division. That amount of time in the cage is a significant advantage. The only thing going in Correias favor is her underdog status. Shes not expected to win, that means the pressure isnt on her. She also may have some tricks up her sleeve that we dont know about. That being said, its a huge experience difference. Kedzie via unanimous decision Undercard Picks:  Lynch: Mizugaki, Ring, Scoggins, Santos, Garcia JC: Mizugaki, Ring, Scoggins, Jotko, Garcia Also be sure to tune into the “Weigh-In” on TSN Radio 1290 Winnipeg every Saturday as myself, Jordan and “Big Marv” Timog go toe to toe discussing the hottest topics in MMA. Darqueze Dennard Jersey Black Friday ...for being Darryl Sutter. Reporters who asked if he was concerned about his Los Angeles Kings bad start in Detroit on Friday (they fell behind 4-0 in the first period) were probably expecting an obvious answer when they should have been expecting a Darryl Sutter answer. Will Clarke Bengals Jersey Cyber Monday . On one of the memorable European nights at Old Trafford, Van Persie scored three times in a 27-minute span either side of halftime to overturn a 2-0 deficit from the first leg. A slew of brilliant saves by David de Gea were also key to a famous win for the English champions -- and a vital one for their manager, David Moyes.MIRABEL, Que. -- Michelle Wie is defending champion and Lorie Kane is still this countrys best hope, but the favourite heading into the CN Canadian Womens Open has to be LPGA Tour leader Yani Tseng. Catch First Round coverage on TSN, today at at 3pm et/Noon pt. The 22-year-old from Taiwan has dominated this year with four victories, including wins in three of the last six events. "World No. 1 has been my goal since I was 12," the worlds top-ranked player said Wednesday. "To become No. 1 is very exciting, and I wasnt getting used to it after that. "Ive got more people who pay attention to me and more interviews and more pressure, too." Tseng tops the LPGA money list with US$1,799,335 and ranks first in scoring average (69.63), greens in regulation (.748), rounds under par (.681), top-10 finishes (nine in 14 tournaments), average driving distance (269.3 yards) and birdies (220). She has 229 Rolex player-of-the-year points. Second-place Suzann Pettersen has 96. But the Canadian Open, a $2.25-million tournament that gets underway today at Hillsdale Golf Club, is a tournament shes never won. Tseng tied for sixth in Edmonton in 2007 and placed third after a case of nerves saw her blow the lead with a closing 77 in Ottawa in 2008. She dropped to 33rd the following year at Priddis Green in Calgary and missed the cut last year at St. Charles in Winnipeg, where Wie went wire-to-wire for a three-stroke win. The stocky Tseng, who lives in a Florida house once owned by former great Annika Sorenstam, played on the CN Canadian womens tour in 2007 and made her LPGA debut that year at the Canadian Open. "I was so nervous because I didnt know anything about the LPGA or anything about the field and playing the best players in the world," she said. "But I learned a lot. I made double on the last hole. I lost a lot of money. Thats the first time I go Wow, one shot makes a lot of difference on the LPGA Tour." She put her 13th place finish last week down to jet lag after returning to North America from Taiwan. It was thought that 21-year-old Wie would be the one dominating womens golf by now, but the Canadian Open was only her second win in three years on tour. Tseng has already won five majors, including this years LPGA Championship and Womens British Open, which she won a second time in a row. "It is very motivating to see someone like Yani get really good over the last year and half," said Wie, who will focus only on golf after she graduates in communications from Stanford University in March. "Its kind of something I want to see about myself. "I want someone to say next year how good Ive bbecome. Brandon Thompson Bengals Jersey Cyber Monday. quot; With 19 of the worlds top 20 entered in a tournament that lost its status as a major in 2000 but still has major prize money, there are plenty of contenders. They include Cristie Kerr, the 2006 winner in London, Ont., who is second to Tseng on the money list, and Pettersen, third in winnings and the 2009 champion Priddis Green. Pettersen is coming off a win last week at the Safeway Classic. In the last four Canadian Opens, she has finished tied for 10th, seventh, first and third. A dark horse could be Australias Katherine Hull, who is 47th on the money list and has only one top-10 finish this year but has done well before in Canada. Hull was second to Meena Lee in 2005, then won the 2008 tournament. She lost the 2010 British Open by one stroke to Tseng. And there is Kane, who closed 68-67 last year to finish tied for 11th after two rough opening rounds. The Charlottetown native has made the cut in seven of eight tournaments this year, with her best showing a tie for 23rd, but theres extra motivation playing in her home country. "Id be lying if I told you that I wasnt thinking that I would very much like to win, because thats why Im here," said 46-year-old Kane, the last Canadian to win an LPGA tournament, back in 2001. "To hoist the CN Canadian Womens trophy would be fantastic." It has not been won by a Canadian since Jocelyne Bourassa took the inaugural tournament, then called La Canadienne, in 1973 at Montreal Municipal. Since then, the closest were third-place finishes by Dawn Coe-Jones of Lake Cowichan, B.C. in 1993 and Kane in 2001. Kane and Coe-Jones tied for fifth in 2004. Still, Kane feels the Canadian tournament should not have lost its major status (in favour of the British) when Du Maurier was forced to pull out as sponsor in 2001. "Youve got the strongest field of the year on a great golf course with a big purse and a sponsor who loves womens golf and, more importantly, a sponsor who is dedicated to leaving something behind, and thats the Miracle Match (charity)," Kane said. "This year we have two hospitals that are going to benefit greatly from that. So is it a major? Sure it is." The 6,604-yard Hillsdale course features tricky, sloping greens. Placement of the ball off the tee to set up the approach shot will be paramount. "You need to make sure youre on the right part of the fairway," said Alena Sharp of Hamilton. "Theres a couple of doglegs where the trees block you. "And the greens are very large, so hitting the green isnt always going to guarantee you a birdie. You want to get on the right quadrant on the green." wholesale jerseys cheap jerseys cheap jerseys cheap jerseys wholesale jerseys ' ' '

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