Jaique Ip Wan-in cried tears of joy last night as she led Hong Kong to an upset 3-1 win over China in the women's 6-red snooker competition. Ip and teammates Ng On-yee and So Man-yan earned Hong Kong their second gold medal and kept them in fourth place in the medals standings. Ng, the youngest in the side, turns 20 on Wednesday, but she had 800,000 reasons to celebrate her birthday early - the amount of Hong Kong dollars she and her teammates will get when they return home to claim their cash bonuses for winning a gold medal. Before the final, Ng said: 'The biggest opponent we will face is ourselves. We'll spare no effort in the final.' And so it proved as the three women kept their cool to give Hong Kong their second gold medal in as many days, and keep the SAR's flag flying bravely behind Asian sporting giants China, South Korea and Japan. 'It was our unity and teamwork which won the day,' Ip said, once her tears had dried. Coach Chen Chor-kwan added: 'It helped that all the pressure was on China to win the gold. No one expected us to win.' The sterling effort, following cyclist Lee Wai-sze's individual gold in the women's 500-metres time trial, effectively doubled Hong Kong's gold-medal tally. The overall standings also had a healthy glow about them with Hong Kong winning two more silvers and two bronze medals yesterday to take the overall count to six. 'It's going well for Hong Kong with two golds, two silvers and two bronzes with just two days gone,' Karl Kwok, Hong Kong's deputy chef de mission who officiated at yesterday's medal ceremony, said. Cheung King-lok won a silver in the men's individual pursuit in track cycling, while Zheng Tianhui grabbed silver in the women's jianshu/qiangshu all-round wushu competition. Hong Kong also won their second medal in the pool when the women's 4 x 100m freestyle relay team of Hannah Wilson, Stephaine Au Hoi-shun, Yu Wai-ting and Sze Hang-yu recorded a time of three minutes and 43.17 seconds.