If you are aged 26, weigh 72.8kg and are 176.9cm tall then the answer is yes.Thanks to the first comprehensive scrape of every London 2012 Olympic athlete we can create a real picture of what kinds of people compete in the games.Of the teams with over 100 members, China's is the youngest at an average of 24.3 and Sweden's is the oldest – with an average age of 28.4. Taking a look at men's heights, the tallest male athlete stands at 2.21m is Chinese basketball player Zhaoxu Zhang but a close second is 23-year-old Russian volleyball player, Dmitriy Muserskiy at 2.18m.
Serbia, with 108 athletes, is the tallest of the bigger teams – standing at a proud average of 1.86m, nearby Croatia is just behind at 1.85m.
Iceland's 25 athletes are the tallest though – towering over the rest at an average of 1.9m.
For Germany it's the same, and the Danish team has an average of 28.
Overall, the youngest team is Laos, but it only has three members, two of whom are aged 16 or under.
We analysed the 10,383 Olympians taking part in the London 2012 Games to see the spread of ages, heights and weights across the sports for men and women.
And if you think you know what it takes to compete in the Games, you may find some of the results surprising.
And it varies by country too – with the caveat that this probably reflects the sports they are entering.
The French team average is 27 – a year above the overall figure.
Taking this into account, the heaviest male athlete is Ricardo Blas Jr, a Judo competitor from Guam.
The lightest is China's Yuan Cao who won a gold in the Men's Synchronised 10m Diving. Croatia – one of the tallest teams – is also one of the heaviest: its average weight is 84kg, just above Serbia.
The heaviest woman is an American weightlifter, Holley Mangold, weighing in at 157kg. The lightest large team is Colombia's group of 106 athletes at an average of only 63.4kg, followed closely by Japan at 64.2kg.