What did Nadia Comaneci score perfect 10s on?
Nadia scored perfect 10s in uneven bars, balance beam, and floor exercise at the 1976 Summer Olympics in Montreal.
IT was Nadia Comaneci. When Nadia Comaneci, the Romanian gymnast, scored the first-ever perfect 10 in gymnastics at the 1976 Montreal Olympics, the scoreboard was not ready for this perfect score and showed only 1.00. Seven perfect 10s helped Nadia win 3 gold medals, 1 silver medal and 1 bronze medal.
The Romanian gymnast, Nadia Comaneci (nod-yuh keo-man-eech) was the first Olympian to be awarded a perfect score of 10. She got 6 more 10s, just to prove the point. This is a bit misleading, though, as Albert Sequin in 1924 earned a perfect score of 10,000, but that is not '10'. So, the answer is: Albert Sequin earned the first perfect score in Olympic gymnastics, but Nadia Comaneci earned the first perfect '10'.
At the age of 14, Nadia Comaneci became one of the stars of the 1976 Summer Olympics in Montreal. During the team portion of the competition, her routine on the uneven bars was scored at a 10.0. It was the first time in modern Olympic gymnastics history that the score had ever been awarded. Over the course of the Olympics, Nadia Comaneci would earn six additional 10s.
She was a gymnast that scored seven perfect 10s in the Olympics. She was born in Romania and started gymnastics when she was five years old. She started to compete when she was 10. She went the Olympics when she was14. She scored her first perfect 10 on the uneven parallel bars. After the Olympics,she defected from Romania, and went to the U.S.A. There she met a familiar face (from the Olympics), it was Bart…
to answer your question. 10s is a shortened designation for 10 inches. For, lets say weaving you might use the term. If you are thinking of the Pantera Song 10s, it is Phil Anselmo's thoughts on how he felt indestructible when on Heroine. and/or he had lost so much, that no one could take anything more away from him ("my foes, they cant destroy my body") This too, however, is a reference to a measurement…