Windsurfer Chan King-yin and snooker ace Marco Fu Ka-chu both struck gold yesterday to ensure Hong Kong will have their most successful Asiad yet. The twin attack on the waters off Shanwei and the green baize at the Asian Games Town Gymnasium means Hong Kong now have seven gold medals, surpassing the six in Doha four years ago. And with a week of competition left, Hong Kong could finish in double figures, putting the city's athletes among the elite on the continent. Cycling, squash and rugby sevens all have realistic hopes of adding to the gold tally. Cyclist Wong Kam-po has won Asian Games gold twice (1998 and 2006) and will be eager to complete his hat-trick in the road race in Guangzhou. The women's squash team, comprising Annie Au Wing-chi, Rebecca Chiu Wing-yin and Joey Chan Ho-ling, will be hoping for a repeat of the Asian championships when they beat favourites Malaysia on their way to the title. And the rugby sevens team are in fine form, having beaten powerhouses Japan twice in October. Chan King-yin, meanwhile, added to his growing reputation when he won his second Asian Games gold medal. Trailing Indonesian Oka Sulakasana going into the final day, Chan won all three races to overhaul the Indonesian in the final standings. 'I had been struggling up until today,' Chan said. 'As the defending champion, I was feeling a lot of pressure, but I am so thankful I was able to deliver on the final day. Perhaps my opponents got nervous.' Chan's victory means Hong Kong sailors have won a gold medal at every Asian Games since Lee Lai-shan's breakthrough in 1998 in Bangkok. Hong Kong also won two silvers in Shanwei yesterday - Vicky Chan Wai-kei in the women's RSX, the Olympic class, and her sister Chan Hei-man in the women's Mistral. In the snooker hall, Fu also showed nerves of steel. After three previous failed attempts, the 32-year-old won his first individual gold medal last night when he defeated mainland rival Ding Junhui. The singles crown had escaped Hong Kong's top cueman since the sport was introduced in Bangkok. But Fu was in unflappable form and pocketed the elusive title, adding to the two team gold medals won at the 1998 and 2002 editions. 'I'm happy on two counts - winning my first singles gold medal at these Games and also helping Hong Kong win a seventh gold medal, a record,' said Fu, who won the best-of-seven frames final 4-2. 'This goes to prove athletes in Hong Kong are dedicated. We are a small place, but we are still capable of producing good results.' World number 14 Fu has won close to GBP1 million (HK$12.4 million) in his career as a professional. But the HK$400,000 he will receive as an incentive for winning this gold will be the most satisfying prize money yet. 'I didn't feel nervous,' said Fu after receiving his gold medal from Timothy Fok Tsun-ting, president of the Hong Kong Olympic Committee. 'I looked at the final as just another game and every game is important to me. The key was having a positive attitude.' Hong Kong also enjoyed a successful run in fencing yesterday as they clinched a silver medal in the men's individual foil and a bronze in the women's epee. Cheung Siu-lun came agonisingly close to winning the first fencing gold at an Asiad after defeating world number one Lei Sheng of China 15-14 in the semi-finals. But the 25-year-old lost by the same margin to South Korean Choi Byung-chui in the final. Earlier, Yeung Chui-ling was beaten by Nozomi Nakano of Japan 5-4 in the semi-finals of the women's individual epee and had to be satisfied with bronze. The fencing team have won a silver in the women's individual sabre through Au Sin-ying and they are now briming with confidence ahead of the team event. Hong Kong won their first fencing medal at the 1990 Beijing Games when the men's foil team came third. They also clinched four medals in Doha - all bronze, including three team medals and one individual.