UPDATE: The referee made a wrong decision on Roonie clash against Ding Junhui in World Grand Prix final

As the top player in the world, follow live updates from Leicester’s second semi-final of the World Grand Prix snooker ranking tournament. In a dominant 6-1 victory over Ding Junhui, Ronnie O’Sullivan amassed four centuries to set up a Sunday final showdown with Judd Trump at The Morningside Arena. Global No. 2 On Friday night, Trump defeated China’s Cao Yupeng 6-2 to guarantee his spot in the championship round.



O’Sullivan, the Shanghai Masters, UK, and Masters winner, remarked on ITV, “I felt alright tonight.” Just neat. I felt like I was in charge of every shot. Major breaks didn’t worry me. Most of the time, I thought I could get the ball to go where I wanted it to. I was relieved after the shot. I thought I could do something if given the chance. Tonight I felt confident and at ease. Every match I play is exciting for me; I enjoy playing the table and the balls, and playing Ding was a special occasion. I have to play well, I realized. I’ve performed well in a couple of sessions, but it was on par

“People come watch for a good price. At times, maintaining endurance might be challenging. Regardless of my words or emotions, I mentally present a professional image at all times. I want people to know that I’m not giving it my all. It’s difficult. Even though the game is challenging for you, I’m still giving it my all, and today it felt wonderful. Both the audience and I found enjoyment in it. That’s what draws you back when you deliver a strong performance.Judd is playing extremely well, so I’m looking forward to the end. To stand a chance of winning, I have to play there. I’ll enjoy the match if I can execute the shot well and feel at ease.

With breaks of 135 this evening, 128 (x2), 79, 90, and 124, the snooker GOAT. “It was one of those nights I was there,” remarks Alan McManus, the 1994 Masters victor. “From the start to the end, it was perfection.” According to 1997 world champion Ken Doherty on ITV, “It was just mesmerising.” With a 97% pot success percentage at the end of the seven frames, O’Sullivan receives a standing ovation at the completion of the match. O’Sullivan won the competition for the thirteenth time in a row, finishing with an average shot time of 12 seconds.



And so the evening’s fourth century begins. Six frames representing four centuries. That was something different, though. Something different. An additional 124 total clearance.


And the GOAT of snooker might be coming up with another century. Exciting to observe. aiming for a final ranking of 63rd


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