i believe that you would judge it with fairness of course, but also with kindness. don't ever laugh at the person you're judging.
To add to that point and get into the specifics of judging Cheerleading there are multiple categories. A routine can earn up to 15 points in the areas of jumps, stunts, tumbling, and overall. A team earns these points based on the execution and degree of difficulty. The categories continue and teams earn up to 5 points in other categories such as difficulty, choroeography and transitions. It is a complicated system but as time goes by and you compete or judge you become aware of the difference between exceptional routines and spectacular ones.
for more information and scoresheets, visit www.usasf.com
u jugde by tightness in legs and arms. and in facials and ur timing and ur effort. trust me ive been in cheerleading for 6 yrs.
tigtnesss and if u keep ur eyes on the flyer
There are skills and parts that have to be in every routine. Someone (sometimes the gymnast) will find music they like (gymnast) and/or is suitable for length etc. Then the choreographer will put together dance and tumbling to the music, much as you would when dancing to music. The choreographer has to take into consideration when the gymnast needs to be in a corner to have room to tumble, and weather the gymnast is right foot or left foot dominate.
Well you must go through training to be a judge and be very experienced. The judge will salute the gymnast signaling they are ready to watch the routine. They will mark any mistakes they see then subtract it from the gymnasts score.
You start with an "A Score", which is your difficulty score. And, you have a "B Score", which is your execution. Execution starts at a ten, and then gets lowered by deductions from a gymnast's mistakes. At the end of the routine, the final A and B scores are added up. For example, if your uneven bars A Score was a 6.5, and your B Score was a 9.25, then you had a moderately difficult routine with a few mistakes.
You must first be a certified judge. Then the judge will salute the gymnast, signifying that he/she is ready to watch the routine. The gymnast will salute back signifying she/he is ready as well. The gymnast will perform the routine. While the gymnast is performing, the judge watches EVERY detail of EVERY move. They never look down to see what they are writing either. The judges have a "code" of symbols that mean things such as "bent legs", or "the gymnast pike too much during that skill" , or "the gymnast is off rhythm with her music" etc. After the routine is over, the gymnast salutes the judge letting the judge know that he/she is finished with her routine. The judges then add up all the symbols they wrote on their paper and figure the dedcutions from the start value of the routine. Then they show the gymnast the score.
the judging for rhythmic gymnastics is similar to the judging for artistic gymnastics. Girls perform a routine, and are given points for difficulties completed, expression, and use of equipment.
For tumbling, straight legs, pointed toes, straight arms, and "sticking" a landing (not taking any steps after doing an aerial skill). Also, in skills that involve going upside down (like handsprings, handstands, round-offs, and any kind of twisting) make sure your legs are together. With any skill that requires that you hit a handstand (like a free-hip or giants on bars), make sure your body is straight.
In terms of dance, again make sure that the toes are pointed, legs are straight, and your movements are "sharp." If you are doing a leap, for example, try to get it as close to 180 as you possibly can. This will involve working on your flexibility, but it also helps you to avoid deductions.
Doing this is called "good form." Even if you're only doing basic skills, if you have good form, you can get the highest score for your skill level. Also specifically in women's floor ex, make sure you look like you're enjoying yourself. Smile and make eye contact with the judges.
Gymnasts get judged on the perfection of their routine. Every imperfection in there routine they get deductions on their scores.
jaanvi chand rm 13
it was nadia comaneci who scored a perfect 10
There are many gymnasts that are very good, but very few that are outstanding. One Opinion: In my opinion the best gymnast is Nadia Comenechi. She scored a perfect 10 in the Olympics and then on 6 more apparatus she scored 6 more perfect 10s.
As far as anyone can know this sport is scored as fairly as possible. Judges can hold grudges against coaches and score unfairly from that. It has happened to me before. For the most part though judges are very fair depending on how big or small a mistake is.
no people do not have to do gymnastics
it depends on what gymnastics you do if it is rhythmic gymnastics then yes if it is just gymnastics then no
There is no such thing all the different types of gymnastics are tnt gymnastics, guys artistic gymnastics, girls artistic gymnastics and rhythmic gymnastics
gymnastics is scored out of 10 points. a fall counts for a half a point or sometimes a whole point. unpointed toes are about up to .3 points off. If you have all the needed components in your routine u start with a 10,......and the mistakes made in your routine are points deducted from your score
No. Gymnastics is the same everywhere.