TABLE tennis players stand to win a computer set for their school with Epson giving out the prizes to the top three teams in the boys' and girls' secondary schools divisions in the All Schools Table Tennis Promotion Scheme. The programme has been a tremendous success since it was launched in 1993 and last year attracted 120 boys' and 49 girls' teams from 139 schools, with a total of 472 participants. Queen's College won the 1994 secondary schools boys' title with Heep Yunn School taking top honours in the girls' category. Hong Kong Table Tennis Association officials are expecting record entries this year. Chairman Tony Yue Kwok-leung said: 'This promotion scheme is growing by the year and is very popular with children of all ages. 'The secondary schools division is for players born after January 1, 1979 and the junior schools division for those born in or after 1983.' While the top schools in the secondary divisions will get computers, the primary schools will be awarded special tables which can be lowered to suit the height of the young players. Swim star Robyn Lamsam is looking for a breakthrough later this year after turning to former Chinese coach Zhang Diyong for guidance. Robyn, holder of all the Hong Kong women national freestyle records from distances ranging from 50 m to 800 m, was coached by Joe Hung after her mentor, Bill Sweetenham, returned to Australia four months ago. The Diocesan Girls' School's sixth-former, however, caught bronchitis when training in the unheated outdoor pool in Fanling where the New Territory's regional squad train. Hung then recommended her to Zhang, who coaches at the South China Athletics Association where the indoor pool is heated during the winter months. Zhang is delighted to have Robyn under his wings and is confident he can help raise the Asian Games double medallist to a higher plateau in her swimming career. 'Although Robyn won two medals at the Hiroshima Asian Games, she hasn't shown any marked improvement over the past year,' said Zhang. 'She should not be aiming only at setting new Hong Kong records, but should look further and set her sights on becoming a really top-notch swimmer in Asia. She still has her flaws. She needs to improve on her stroke rate and to do that she needs more flexibility. 'Her muscles are over-developed to give her the flexibility and it would take at least six months to remedy this, then she can achieve a higher level in her swimming career.' Zhang yesterday took Robyn and several other swimmers, including breast-stroke national record holder Tam Chi-kin, on a week-long training trip to Shanghai. Robyn will fly off to Brisbane in Australia to join Sweetenham for three weeks after the Shanghai training stint.