BRAZIL won their second tournament in as many weeks when they swept past China 3-1 to win the Hutchison Telecom Macau Challenge yesterday, prompting scenes of national pride and fervour among this small Portuguese-speaking community. Showing all the skill and poise of potential world-beaters, the Brazilians won the admiration of a packed house at the Macau Forum as they followed up on their first-leg victory in Jakarta last week in which they defeated the same team. Spurred on by a small but noisy Brazilian contingent, whose enthusiastic drum-banging and flag-waving out-performed that of the Chinese partisan crowd, Brazil announced their World Women's Grand Prix title intentions by dismantling the former world and Olympic champions 15-10, 15-12, 12-15, 15-10. Brazil's victory was a bitter pill for China, playing on their own doorstep, to swallow. On the evidence of yesterday's game it appears the 1984 Olympic gold medallists still have a long way to go to regain the dominance they enjoyed during the early '80s. For Brazil - fourth-placed finishers at the 1992 Barcelona Olympics - it was a victory they surely relished as it put them in a strong position of winning a place in the four-team US$1.5 million World Grand Prix finals in Shanghai next month. But Brazilian head coach Bernardo Rezende cautioned: ''We can't afford to lose more than two matches. We have tough matches against Russia and Italy in Fukuoka next week. ''China may have lost against us but I think they are shaping up for the Shanghai final. They will be stronger then. ''We can't rest on our laurels just because we have won two legs. There is still some work to go as we prepare for the finals.'' Brazil's superb team-work and co-ordination was evident when they raced to a 8-1 lead in the first set, displaying a series of devastating smashes. The South American giants clinched that set 15-10 and after some great rallies which saw the lead change several times, they took a two sets to nil lead when their main spiker Ana Moser superbly blocked out a Chinese attack. But China sparked a minor revival when they took the third set, despite almost squandering a 10-2 by allowing Brazil to fight back gallantly to trail 12-13. China regained their composure to win the set 15-12 but it was their last resistance. In the final set Brazil came back from a 3-0 deficit to finally nail the set and match 15-10 when China's heroine Sun Yue smashed beyond the baseline. Brazil were more co-ordinated and aggressive with Moser the most outstanding player. Edna Veiga and Virna Dias also contributed significantly to their victory. Russia, meanwhile, finished third in the tournament when they cruised past hapless Taiwan, making their first appearance in the Grand Prix, 15-6, 15-11, 15-8. Taiwan lost all three of their matches in straight sets and are not yet in the same league as their rivals.