Chinese Taipei were in emphatic form on the badminton court this evening as they won all four of the finals they competed in at the Taipei 2017 Summer Universiade.
Among the winners for the hosts was world number one Tai Tzu-ying in the women’s singles at the Taipei Gymnasium.
She has been the face of advertising campaigns around the city and delivered gold for her country when it mattered most.
The 23-year-old made light work of South Korea's Lee Jangmi in the final, winning 21-19, 21-13.
Bronze medals were won by Mei-Hui Chiang of Chinese Taipei and Malaysia's Li Lian Yang.
Wang Tzu-Wei then added the men’s singles crown to his country’s tally.
The world number 12 showed his superior quality by easily overcoming Japan's Kenta Nishimoto 21-16, 21-15.
Japan's Yu Igarashi and Pannawit Thongnuam of Thailand both claimed bronze medals.
Wang Chi-Lin and Lee Chia-Hsin completed a memorable comeback to claim the mixed doubles gold medal.
The host nation duo lost the opening game 12-21 to Yea Ching Goh and Nur Mohd Azriyn Ayub of Malaysia but, with the help of the crowd, came roaring back to win the second and third 21-16 and 21-14 respectively.
Wang and Lee were joined on the podium by compatriots Lee Yang and Hsu Ya-Ching after they won one bronze medal.
Russia's Rodion Alimov and Alina Davletova claimed the other.
Chinese Taipei’s dominance then concluded when Hsu Ya-Ching and Wu Ti-Jung overcome Thai duo Chayanit Chaladchalam and Phataimas Muenwong 21-17, 22-20 to win the women's doubles crown.
Japan's Miyuki Kato and Miki Kashihara finished with one bronze medal and the other went the way of American duo Annie and Kerry Xu.
South Korean duo Kim Jaehwan and Seo Seungjae won this evening's final badminton gold medal.
They claimed victory in the men's doubles final against Japan's Kenya Mitsuhashi and Katsuki Tamate, winning 21-12, 21-19.
Bronze medals were won by Chinese Taipei's Lee Jhe-Huei and Lee Yang and Vincent Phuah and Jagdish Singh of Malaysia.
Chinese Taipei's Jason Jung was in formidable form this afternoon as he won the men’s singles title in tennis at the Taipei Tennis Centre.
The tournament's number one seed brushed aside South Korea's Hong Seongchan 6-2, 6-4 and collaped on the floor in celebration.
Bronze medals were shared between Portugal's Nuno Borges and Russian Roman Safiullin.
Varatchay Wongteanchai of Thailand won the women's singles event.
She upset Chinese Taipei's Lee Ya-Hsuan to seal a 7-6, 4-6, 6-1 win in a match that saw both players struggle to compete in the blazing heat.
Bronze medals were won by home favourite Kai-Chen Chang and Thailand's P.Cheapchandej.
Japan's Erina Hayashi and Kaito Uesugi brought tennis action to a close by winning the mixed doubles gold medal.
They proved too strong for Slovakia's Ivan Kosec and Simona Parajova, winning 7-5, 6-4.
Chinese Taipei's Chan Yung-Jan and Hsieh Cheng-Peng claimed one bronze medal with other won by American's Logan Staggs and Jada Hart.
On a busy night of team sport finals, Lithuania upset the United States to win the men’s basketball gold medal in front of a packed Taipei Arena.
It was a thrilling final that remained tight throughout, but Lithuania overcame the reigning champions 85-74, sparking wild celebrations in the centre of the court.
Latvia took full advantage of Serbia’s ill-discipline to secure a 81-74 win and claim the bronze medal.
Ryo Germain's first half strike handed Japan the men’s football title with a 1-0 win over France at the Fu Jen University Stadium.
Mexico claimed the bronze medal earlier with a penalty shootout win over Uruguay.
Elsewhere, Iran claimed the men's volleyball title by beating Russia in a five-set thriller at the National Taiwan University Sports Centre.
The Iranians trailed 2-1 but came charging back into contention by winning the fourth set 25-23.
The gold was then won when Iran won the fifth and decisive set 15-13.
Japan defeated Ukraine 3-1 earlier in the bronze medal final.
Table tennis competition also concluded today with Japan’s Masataka Morizono winning the men's singles title at the New Taipei City Xinzhuang Gymnasium.
He beat Chinese Taipei's Chen Chien-An 11-6, 6-11, 11-7, 11-8, 11-8.
Bronze medals were won by France's Alexandre Robinot and North Korea's Pak Sin Hyok.
South Korea's Jeon Jihee took the women’s singles gold medal.
She overcame Chinese Taipei's Cheng I-Ching 5-11, 11-5, 12-10, 7-11, 11-9, 11-8 in the final.
Bronze medals were won by Romania's Bernadette Szocs and Kim Song I of North Korea.