|Association||Chinese Football Association|
|Sub-confederation||EAFF (East Asia)|
|Most caps||Pu Wei (219)|
|Top scorer||Sun Wen (106)|
|Current|| 16 |
|Highest||4 (July 2003)|
|Lowest||19 (August 2012)|
(Jesolo, Italy; 20 July 1986)
(Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia; 24 September 1995)
(Patras, Greece; 11 August 2004)
|Appearances||7 (first in 1991 )|
|Best result||Runners-up (1999)|
|Appearances||13 (first in 1986 )|
|Best result||Winners (1986, 1989, 1991, 1993, 1995, 1997, 1999, 2006)|
The China women's national football team (Chinese :中国国家女子足球队; pinyin :Zhōngguó Guójiā Nǚzǐ Zúqiú Duì), recognized as China PR by FIFA, is governed by the Chinese Football Association. The team is colloquially referred to as "Zhōngguó Nǚzú" (Chinese :中国女足, short for Chinese :中国国家女子足球队; pinyin :Zhōngguó Guójiā Nǚzĭ Zúqiú Duì; literally: 'Chinese national women's football team').
Simplified Chinese characters are standardized Chinese characters prescribed in the Table of General Standard Chinese Characters for use in mainland China. Along with traditional Chinese characters, they are one of the two standard character sets of the contemporary Chinese written language. The government of the People's Republic of China in mainland China has promoted them for use in printing since the 1950s and 1960s to encourage literacy. They are officially used in the People's Republic of China and Singapore.
Hanyu Pinyin, often abbreviated to pinyin, is the official romanization system for Standard Chinese in mainland China and to some extent in Taiwan. It is often used to teach Standard Mandarin Chinese, which is normally written using Chinese characters. The system includes four diacritics denoting tones. Pinyin without tone marks is used to spell Chinese names and words in languages written with the Latin alphabet, and also in certain computer input methods to enter Chinese characters.
The Fédération Internationale de Football Association is a non-profit organization which describes itself as an international governing body of association football, fútsal, beach soccer, and efootball.
The 1997 Algarve Cup was the fourth edition of the Algarve Cup, an invitational women's association football tournament. It took place between 10 and 16 March 1997 in Portugal with Norway winning the event for the third time in its history, defeating the PR China, 1-0 in the final-game. Sweden ended up third defeating Denmark, 6-5 following a penalty shootout, in the third prize-game.
The 1996 Algarve Cup was the third edition of the Algarve Cup, an invitational women's association football tournament. It took place between 11 and 17 March 1996 in Portugal with Norway winning the event for the second time in its history, defeating Sweden, 4-0 in the final-game.
The FIFA Women's World Cup is an international football competition contested by the senior women's national teams of the members of Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA), the sport's international governing body. The competition has been held every four years since 1991, when the inaugural tournament, then called the FIFA Women's World Championship, was held in China. The tournament's current format, national teams vie for 23 slots in a three-year qualification phase. The host nation's team is automatically entered as the 24th slot. The tournament proper, alternatively called the World Cup Finals, is contested at venues within the host nation(s) over a period of about one month.
Football at the Summer Olympics, commonly known as football or soccer has been included in every Summer Olympic Games as a men's competition sport, except 1896 and 1932. Women's football was added to the official program at the 1996 Atlanta Games.
The football tournament at the 1996 Summer Olympics started on 20 July and finished on 3 August. The women's competition was contested for the first time in Olympic history at these Games.
The 1991 AFC Women's Championship was a women's football tournament held in Fukuoka, Japan from 26 May to 8 June 1991. It was the 8th staging of the AFC Women's Championship. The 1991 AFC Women's Championship, consisting of nine teams, served as the AFC's qualifying tournament for the 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup. Asia's three berths were given to the two finalists - China and Japan - and the winner of the third place play-off, Chinese Taipei.
The Asian Football Confederation's 1993 AFC Women's Championship was held from 3 to 12 December 1993 in Kuching, Malaysia. The tournament was won for the fourth consecutive time by China in the final against North Korea.
The Asian Football Confederation's 1995 AFC Women's Championship was held from 23 September to 2 October 1995 in Malaysia. The tournament was won by for the fifth consecutive time by China in the final against Japan.
Football at the 1990 Asian Games was held in Beijing, China from 23 September to 6 October 1990.
Football at the 1994 Asian Games was held in Hiroshima, Japan from 1 to 17 October 1994. The AFC suggested that only under-23 teams should be entered,which means that all the players must be born after January 1, 1971. But this was ignored by all participants except Saudi Arabia.
Football at the 1998 Asian Games was held in Bangkok, Thailand from 30 November to 19 December 1998.
The AFC Women's Asian Cup is a quadrennial competition in women's football for national teams which belong to the Asian Football Confederation (AFC). It is the premier women's football competition in the AFC region for national teams. The competition is also known as the Asian Women's Football Championship and the Asian Women's Championship. 19 tournaments have been held, with the current champions being Japan. The competition also serves as a qualifying tournament for the FIFA Women's World Cup.
The Asian Football Confederation's 1986 AFC Women's Championship was held in December 1986 in Hong Kong. The tournament was won for the first time by China in the final against Japan.
The Asian Football Confederation's 1989 AFC Women's Championship was held from 19 to 29 December 1989 in Hong Kong. The tournament was won by for the second consecutive time by China in the final against Chinese Taipei.
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|Did not qualify|
|Round of 16||4||1||1||2||1||3||−2|
|FIFA Women's World Cup history|
|Group stage||16 November||W 4–0||Tianhe Stadium, Guangzhou|
|19 November||D 2–2||Guangdong Provincial Stadium, Guangzhou|
|21 November||W 4–1||New Plaza Stadium, Foshan|
|Quarter-finals||24 November||L 0–1||Tianhe Stadium, Guangzhou|
|Group stage||6 June||D 3–3||Strömvallen, Gävle|
|8 June||W 4–2||Arosvallen, Västerås|
|10 June||W 3–1|
|Quarter-finals||13 June||D 1–1 (4-3 pen)||Olympia Stadion, Helsingborg|
|Semi-finals||15 June||L 0–1|
|Third place play-off||17 June||L 0–2||Strömvallen, Gävle|
|Group stage||19 June||W 2–1||Spartan Stadium, San Jose|
|23 June||W 7–0||Civic Stadium, Portland|
|26 June||W 3–1||Giants Stadium, East Rutherford|
|Quarter-finals||30 June||W 2–0||Spartan Stadium, San Jose|
|Semi-finals||4 July||W 5–0||Foxboro Stadium, Foxborough|
|Final||17 June||D 0–0 (4–5 pen)||Rose Bowl, Pasadena|
|Group stage||21 September||W 1–0||The Home Depot Center, Carson|
|25 September||D 1–1|
|28 September||W 1–0||PGE Park, Portland|
|Quarter-finals||2 October||L 0–1|
|Group stage||12 September||W 3–2||Wuhan Stadium, Wuhan|
|15 September||L 0–4|
|20 September||W 2–0||Tianjin Olympic Centre Stadium, Tianjin|
|Quarter-finals||23 September||L 0–1||Wuhan Stadium, Wuhan|
|Group stage||6 June||L 0–1||Commonwealth Stadium, Edmonton|
|11 June||W 1–0|
|15 June||D 2–2||Winnipeg Stadium, Winnipeg|
|Round of 16||20 June||W 1–0||Commonwealth Stadium, Edmonton|
|Quarter-finals||23 September||L 0–1||Lansdowne Stadium, Ottawa|
|Group stage||8 June||L 0–1||Roazhon Park, Rennes|
|13 June||W 1–0||Parc des Princes, Paris|
|17 June||D 0–0||Stade Océane, Le Havre|
|Round of 16||25 June||L 0–2||Stade de la Mosson, Montpellier|
|AFC Women's Asian Cup record|
|Did not enter|
|Olympic Games record|
|Did not qualify|
The Algarve Cup is a global invitational tournament for national teams in women's soccer hosted by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF). Held annually in the Algarve region of Portugal since 1994, it is one of the most prestigious women's football events, alongside the Women's World Cup and Women's Olympic Football.
|1994||Did not enter|
|2016||Did not enter|
|Asian Games record|
|Hosts / Year||Result||GP||W||D||L||GS||GA||GD|
|EAFF Women's Football Championship record|
|Hosts / Year||Result||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD|
The following 23 players were named to the squad for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.
Caps and goals as of 25 June 2019 after match against
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Xu Huan||6 March 1999 (aged 20)||1||0|
|2||DF||Liu Shanshan||16 March 1992 (aged 27)||114||1|
|3||DF||Lin Yuping||28 February 1992 (aged 27)||17||0|
|4||MF||Lou Jiahui||26 May 1991 (aged 28)||114||4|
|5||DF||Wu Haiyan||26 February 1993 (aged 26)||118||0|
|6||DF||Han Peng||20 December 1989 (aged 29)||97||4|
|7||MF||Wang Shuang||23 January 1995 (aged 24)||100||26|
|8||DF||Li Jiayue||8 June 1990 (aged 28)||67||1|
|9||FW||Yang Li||31 January 1991 (aged 28)||63||31|
|10||FW||Li Ying||7 January 1993 (aged 26)||111||27|
|11||FW||Wang Shanshan||27 January 1990 (aged 29)||136||46|
|12||GK||Peng Shimeng||12 May 1998 (aged 21)||19||0|
|13||MF||Wang Yan||22 August 1991 (aged 27)||31||0|
|14||DF||Wang Ying||18 November 1997 (aged 21)||4||0|
|15||FW||Song Duan||2 August 1995 (aged 23)||25||7|
|16||MF||Li Wen||21 February 1989 (aged 30)||33||3|
|17||MF||Gu Yasha||28 November 1990 (aged 28)||121||13|
|18||GK||Bi Xiaolin||18 September 1989 (aged 29)||35||0|
|19||MF||Tan Ruyin||17 July 1994 (aged 24)||53||1|
|20||MF||Zhang Rui||17 January 1989 (aged 30)||149||24|
|21||MF||Yao Wei||1 September 1997 (aged 21)||18||3|
|22||DF||Luo Guiping||20 April 1993 (aged 26)||1||0|
|23||MF||Liu Yanqiu||31 December 1995 (aged 23)||2||0|
Results list China's goal tally first.
|17 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||7–0||2018 Asian Games||Wang Shanshan, Wang Shuang, Li Ying, Li Jiayue, Gu Yasha (2), Chan Wing Sze (o.g.)|
|20 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||16–0||2018 Asian Games||Wang Shanshan (9), Zhao Rong (5), Wang Shuang, Li Tingting|
|22 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||2–0||2018 Asian Games||Wang Shuang, Wang Shanshan|
|25 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||5–0||2018 Asian Games||Wang Shuang (3), Xiao Yuyi, Gu Yasha|
|28 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||1–0||2018 Asian Games||Wang Shanshan|
|31 August 2018||Palembang, Indonesia||0–1||2018 Asian Games|
|4 October 2018||Chongqing, China||0–0||2018 Yongchuan International Tournament|
|6 October 2018||Chongqing, China||2–1||2018 Yongchuan International Tournament||Yang Lina, Zhang Rui|
|8 October 2018||Chongqing, China||2–0||2018 Yongchuan International Tournament||Li Ying, Ren Guixin|
|1 December 2018||Dededo, Guam||10–0||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship 2nd Round||Wang Shanshan (4), Li Jiayue, Zhang Rui, Li Ying, Lou Jiahui, Yang Lina, Yao Wei|
|3 December 2018||Dededo, Guam||6–0||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship 2nd Round||Yao Wei, Wang Shanshan, Yang Man, Huang Yini, He Wei, Li Ying|
|5 December 2018||Dededo, Guam||2–0||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship 2nd Round||Wang Shanshan, Xiao Yuyi|
|17 January 2019||Meizhou, China||3–0||2019 Meizhou Four Nations Tournament||Zhang Rui, Li Ying (2)|
|20 January 2019||Meizhou, China||1–0||2019 Meizhou Four Nations Tournament||Gu Yasha|
|1 March 2019||Algarve, Portugal||1–3||2019 Algarve Cup||Wang Shanshan|
|4 March 2019||Algarve, Portugal||0–1||2019 Algarve Cup|
|6 March 2019||Algarve, Portugal||1–1 (2–4 p )||2019 Algarve Cup||Yao Wei|
|4 April 2019||Wuhan, China||4–1||2019 Wuhan International Tournament||Yang Li, Wang Shanshan (2), Song Duan|
|7 April 2019||Wuhan, China||1–0||2019 Wuhan International Tournament||Wang Shanshan|
|31 May 2019||Creteil, France||1–2||Friendly||Wang Shanshan|
|8 June 2019||Rennes, France||0–1||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|13 June 2019||Paris, France||1–0||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup||Li Ying|
|17 June 2019||Le Havre, France||0–0||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|25 June 2019||Montpellier, France||0–2||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|10 December 2019||Busan, South Korea||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship Final Round|
|14 December 2019||Busan, South Korea||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship Final Round|
|17 December 2019||Busan, South Korea||2019 EAFF E-1 Football Championship Final Round|
The Chinese national football team, recognized as China PR by FIFA, is the national association football team of the People's Republic of China and is governed by the Chinese Football Association. The team is colloquially referred to as "Team China", the "National Team" or "Guózú".
Zhang Ouying was a Chinese football (soccer) player who competed in the 2000 Summer Olympics and in the 2004 Summer Olympics as well as the 1999, 2003, and 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup. She was a member of the Chinese team that won the silver medal at the 1999 World Cup.
The China national football team was founded in 1924 and joined FIFA in 1931–1958, and then from 1979. China first entered World Cup qualification in 1957 in an attempt to qualify for the 1958 FIFA World Cup. China failed to score a goal in their maiden World Cup appearance in 2002. However, qualifying for the tournament has been considered the greatest accomplishment in China's football history. As football is widely followed in China, triumph by the national team is considered to be a source of national pride. Around 300 million people tuned into broadcasts of China's World Cup 2002 matches, with 170 million new television sets being purchased by citizens in order to watch their nation's first World Cup appearance. The team is colloquially referred to as Team China (中国队), the National Team (国家队) or Guozu.
Ramiro Figueiras Amarelle is a Spanish beach soccer player and currently the head coach of China national beach soccer team. He was the captain of the Spain national beach soccer team. Before he began to play beach soccer he played for Deportivo de La Coruña B.
The Chinese FA Super Cup, formerly named Chinese Football Super Cup, is a pre-season football competition held before the season begins in China. It is a Chinese football championship contested by the winners of top division of Professional League and the FA Cup last season. If both teams are the same, the opponent is the runners-up of league last season. It is the Chinese equivalent to the English FA Community Shield, where the winners of the Premier League and FA Cup compete for the trophy. It was created in 1995 but was not held between 2004 and 2011.
Meizhou Hakka Football Club ,is a professional Chinese football club that currently participates in the China League One division under licence from the Chinese Football Association (CFA). The team is based in Wuhua County, Meizhou in the province of Guangdong and their home stadium is the 6,800 capacity Wuhua County Stadium. Their current majority shareholders are the Meizhou municipal government, Municipal Sports Bureau and Wei Real Estate Development Co., Ltd. The club was renamed Meizhou Wuhua Football Club according to Meizhou Daily. However, the original name was still used in official documents of CFA all the time.
The Chinese Taipei women's national futsal team is the official name given by FIFA to the women's national futsal team of Taiwan.
Dalian Quanjian F.C. trading as Quanjian Women F.C. is a professional Chinese football club located in Dalian, Liaoning. They are currently competing in Chinese Women's Super League, and their home stadium is Dalian Sports Center.
The Panda Cup International Youth Football Tournament is an annual international youth football tournament that is held in the city of Chengdu, China.
The 2018 Gree China Cup International Football Championship was the second edition of the China Cup, an international football tournament held in China annually. It was played from 22 to 26 March 2018 in Nanning, Guangxi, China.
The Marvel Track Cup 2017 Yongchuan International Tournament was the 3rd edition of the Yongchuan International Tournament, an invitational women's football tournament held in Yongchuan District, Chongqing, China.
The Yongchuan International Tournament is an invitational women's football tournament, originated in another women's football tournament Four Nations Tournament. It is staged annually in October in Yongchuan District, Chongqing, China.
The Dewellbon Cup 2015 Yongchuan International Tournament was the inaugural edition of the Yongchuan International Tournament, an invitational women's football tournament held in Yongchuan District, Chongqing, China.
The Tea Mountain Bamboo Forest Cup 2018 Yongchuan International Tournament was the 4th edition of the Yongchuan International Tournament, an invitational women's football tournament held in Yongchuan District, Chongqing, China.
The 2019 season is the 69th season of competitive association football in China.
2019 Chinese FA Super Cup was the 17th Chinese FA Super Cup, an annual football match contested by the winners of the previous season's Chinese Super League and FA Cup competitions. The match was played between Shanghai SIPG, champions of the 2018 Chinese Super League, and Beijing Sinobo Guoan, the winner of the 2018 Chinese FA Cup. Policy of foreign players and U-23 domestic players was executed in the tournament. At most three foreign players could play in the match while at least one domestic player who is under the age of 23 must be in the starting eleven and at least three U-23 players must play in this match.
The 2019 Four Nations Tournament was the 18th edition of the Four Nations Tournament, an invitational women's football tournament held annually in China. The tournament used single-elimination instead of single round-robin system for the first time.
The 2019 Gree China Cup International Football Championship was the third edition of the China Cup, an international football tournament held in China annually. It took place from 21 to 25 March 2019 in Nanning, Guangxi, China.
The 2019 Wuhan International Tournament was an invitational women's football tournament held in Wuhan, Hubei, China.
Luo Guiping is a Chinese footballer who plays as a midfielder for Guangdong Huijun and the China women's national football team.
| AFC Women's Champions |
1986 (First title)
1989 (Second title)
1991 (Third title)
1993 (Fourth title)
1995 (Fifth title)
1997 (Sixth title)
1999 (Seventh title)
2001 North Korea
2003 North Korea
| AFC Women's Champions |
2006 (Eighth title)
2008 North Korea