China crushed an under-strength Denmark to stay on course for a revenge showdown with Indonesia after yesterday's final round of group matches in the Uber Cup women's tournament. China's women - who have lost to Indonesia in the final of the past two Uber Cups - in 1994 and 1996 - served notice that they were ready to go one better this week with a 5-0 drubbing of an admittedly weak Danish team at the Queen Elizabeth Stadium. Having already qualified for the semi-finals, Denmark had obviously decided to conserve some energy against the Chinese by resting world number two Camilla Martin together with top doubles pair Marlene Thomsen and Rikke Olsen. China, by contrast, decided to field their full-strength side and the difference in tactics appears to speak volumes about levels of confidence in the respective camps. China's reward for their boldness is that they will now face South Korea in tomorrow's semi-finals, while Denmark will have to take on reigning champions Indonesia. 'Up until now there have not been any tough matches,' said China manager Li Yongbo. 'The real competition begins in the semi-finals. The team's performance up to now has been what we expected.' Li said the Chinese camp were concerned by the form of Gong Zhichao. 'She did better today but she's still not playing to the top of her form,' Li said. Indonesia won through to their semi-final showdown against Denmark after defeating South Korea 3-2 in the morning session. Although their margin of victory was only one point, the Indonesians always looked to have the upper hand against a strong Korean team. Susi Susanti got the champions off to a brisk start with an 11-2, 11-3 win in her singles rubber against Kim Ji-hyun. But Korea levelled proceedings in the next tie when their doubles pair of Ra Kyung-min and Jang Hye-ock defeated Eliza and Rosiana Zelin, 15-9, 15-10. With the match finely poised, it was left to teenager Mia Audina to steady the ship in the singles rubber against Lee Joo-hyun. Although Audina dropped the second game after winning the first, she bounced back in the decider to win 11-5, 3-11, 11-5 and put her team in control. Indonesia's victory was assured when their doubles pair of Indarti Isoliana and Denyana Lomban defeated Kim Shin-young and Kim Mee-hyang to take an unassailable 3-1 lead in the match. 'Korea are not a weak team. Today we fielded our strongest team because we wanted to win,' said Indonesia coach Imelda Wigueno, who was guarded when asked how the Indonesians would play China if the two sides met in the final. 'That's a secret,' she said. Denmark were more than enough to worry about in the meantime, Wigueno said. 'We always try to win all our singles matches. Denmark have a very strong first doubles pair,' she said. Audina was also reluctant to look to a possible showdown with China's Gong in Saturday's final. 'I don't want to think about playing Gong yet. If we play China in the final, I will think about that after our semi-final,' said Audina. In yesterday's remaining group matches, England completed their campaign with a 4-1 win against the Netherlands, while in Group B Hong Kong's run finished on a losing note with a 5-0 loss against Japan.