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2010 UCI World Ranking

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2010 UCI World Ranking

2010 UCI World Ranking
Second edition of the UCI World Ranking
Details
Dates 19 January – 16 October
Location Europe, Australia and Canada
Rounds 26
Champions
Individual champion  Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP) (Team Katusha)
Teams' champion Team Saxo Bank
Nations' champion  Spain
2009
2011 (UCI World Tour) →

The 2010 UCI World Ranking was the second edition of the ranking system launched by the International Cycling Union (UCI) in 2009. The series started with the Tour Down Under's opening stage on 19 January, and consisted of 13 stage races and 13 one-day races, culminating in the Giro di Lombardia on 16 October. Two new races, the Grand Prix Cycliste de Québec and the Grand Prix Cycliste de Montréal were added to the ProTour series, and consequently to the ranking schedule. These two Canadian events, and the Tour Down Under, were the only races in the series to take place outside Europe.

Contents

  • Events 1
  • Final standings 2
    • Individual 2.1
    • Team 2.2
    • Nation 2.3
  • Leader progress 3
  • References 4

Events

All 16 events of the 2010 UCI ProTour were included in the series calendar, along with the three Grand Tours, two early season stage races, and five one-day classics.[1]
Race Date Winner Second Third Other points[2]
(4th place onwards)
Stage points
Tour Down Under Jan 19 – Jan 24  André Greipel (GER)
(100 pts)
 Luis León Sánchez (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Greg Henderson (NZL)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Paris–Nice Mar 7 – Mar 14  Alberto Contador (ESP)
(100 pts)
 Luis León Sánchez (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Roman Kreuziger (CZE)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Tirreno–Adriatico Mar 10 – Mar 16  Stefano Garzelli (ITA)
(100 pts)
 Michele Scarponi (ITA)
(80 pts)
 Cadel Evans (AUS)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Milan – San Remo Mar 20  Óscar Freire (ESP)
(100 pts)
 Tom Boonen (BEL)
(80 pts)
 Alessandro Petacchi (ITA)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 N/A
Volta a Catalunya Mar 22 – Mar 28  Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP)
(100 pts)
 Xavier Tondó (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Rein Taaramäe (EST)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Gent–Wevelgem Mar 28  Bernhard Eisel (AUT)
(80 pts)
 Sep Vanmarcke (BEL)
(60 pts)
 Philippe Gilbert (BEL)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Tour of Flanders April 4  Fabian Cancellara (SUI)
(100 pts)
 Tom Boonen (BEL)
(80 pts)
 Philippe Gilbert (BEL)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 N/A
Tour of the Basque Country Apr 5 – Apr 10  Chris Horner (USA)
(100 pts)
 Beñat Intxausti (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Paris–Roubaix Apr 11  Fabian Cancellara (SUI)
(100 pts)
 Thor Hushovd (NOR)
(80 pts)
 Juan Antonio Flecha (ESP)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 N/A
Amstel Gold Race Apr 18  Philippe Gilbert (BEL)
(80 pts)
 Ryder Hesjedal (CAN)
(60 pts)
 Enrico Gasparotto (ITA)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
La Flèche Wallonne Apr 21  Cadel Evans (AUS)
(80 pts)
 Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP)
(60 pts)
 Alberto Contador (ESP)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Liège–Bastogne–Liège Apr 25  Alexander Vinokourov (KAZ)
(100 pts)
 Alexandr Kolobnev (RUS)
(80 pts)
 Philippe Gilbert (BEL)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 N/A
Tour de Romandie Apr 27 – May 2  Simon Špilak (SLO)
(100 pts)
 Denis Menchov (RUS)
(80 pts)
 Michael Rogers (AUS)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Giro d'Italia May 8 – May 30  Ivan Basso (ITA)
(170 pts)
 David Arroyo (ESP)
(130 pts)
 Vincenzo Nibali (ITA)
(100 pts)
90, 80, 70, 60, 52, 44, 38, 32, 26, 22 18, 14, 10, 8, 6, 4, 2 16, 8, 4, 2, 1
Critérium du Dauphiné Jun 6 – Jun 13  Janez Brajkovič (SLO)
(100 pts)
 Alberto Contador (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Tejay van Garderen (USA)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Tour de Suisse Jun 12 – Jun 20  Fränk Schleck (LUX)
(100 pts)
 Lance Armstrong (USA)[3]
(80 pts)
 Jakob Fuglsang (DEN)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Tour de France Jul 3 – Jul 25  Andy Schleck (LUX)
(200 pts)
 Denis Menchov (RUS)
(150 pts)
 Samuel Sánchez (ESP)
(120 pts)
110, 100, 90, 80, 70, 60, 50, 40, 30, 24, 20, 16, 12, 10, 8, 6, 4 20, 10, 6, 4, 2
Clásica de San Sebastián Jul 31  Luis León Sánchez (ESP)
(80 pts)
 Alexander Vinokourov (KAZ)
(60 pts)
 Carlos Sastre (ESP)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Tour de Pologne Aug 1 – Aug 7  Daniel Martin (IRL)
(100 pts)
 Grega Bole (SLO)
(80 pts)
 Bauke Mollema (NED)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
Vattenfall Cyclassics Aug 15  Tyler Farrar (USA)
(80 pts)
 Edvald Boasson Hagen (NOR)
(60 pts)
 André Greipel (GER)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Eneco Tour Aug 17 – Aug 24  Tony Martin (GER)
(100 pts)
 Koos Moerenhout (NED)
(80 pts)
 Edvald Boasson Hagen (NOR)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 6, 4, 2, 1, 1
GP Ouest-France Aug 22  Matthew Goss (AUS)
(80 pts)
 Tyler Farrar (USA)
(60 pts)
 Yoann Offredo (FRA)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Vuelta a España Aug 28 – Sep 19  Vincenzo Nibali (ITA)
(170 pts)
 Peter Velits (SVK)
(130 pts)
 Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP)
(100 pts)
90, 80, 70, 60, 52, 44, 38, 32, 26, 22 18, 14, 10, 8, 6, 4, 2 16, 8, 4, 2, 1
GP de Québec Sept 10  Thomas Voeckler (FRA)
(80 pts)
 Edvald Boasson Hagen (NOR)
(60 pts)
 Robert Gesink (NED)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
GP de Montréal Sept 12  Robert Gesink (NED)
(80 pts)
 Peter Sagan (SVK)
(60 pts)
 Ryder Hesjedal (CAN)
(50 pts)
40, 30, 22, 14, 10, 6, 2 N/A
Giro di Lombardia Oct 16  Philippe Gilbert (BEL)
(100 pts)
 Michele Scarponi (ITA)
(80 pts)
 Pablo Lastras (ESP)
(70 pts)
60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, 4 N/A

†: Riders promoted after removal of the results of Alejandro Valverde or (in the Tour de France) of Alberto Contador

Final standings

Source:[4]

On 31 May, the UCI annulled all results obtained by then rankings leader Alejandro Valverde, and removed his points, as he received a suspension due to his involvement in the Operación Puerto doping case. The two year suspension was in part retroactive, dating from 1 January 2010. His points were also removed from his team, Caisse d'Epargne, and the Spanish national score, both of which had previously been at the top of their rankings.[5] Valverde's points for final position were reallocated: his points gained in individual stages of stage races were deleted.

In February 2012, Alberto Contador had all his results from the 2010 Tour de France annulled, and these points were retrospectively reallocated in the 2010 rankings. Contador dropped from second place to thirteenth as a result.

Individual

Rank Name Team Points
1  Joaquim Rodríguez (ESP) Team Katusha 561
2  Philippe Gilbert (BEL) Omega Pharma-Lotto 437
3  Luis León Sánchez (ESP) Caisse d'Epargne 413
4  Cadel Evans (AUS) BMC Racing Team 390
5  Vincenzo Nibali (ITA) Liquigas-Doimo 390
6  Robert Gesink (NED) Rabobank 379
7  Ryder Hesjedal (CAN) Garmin-Transitions 317
8  Samuel Sánchez (ESP) Euskaltel-Euskadi 311
9  Andy Schleck (LUX) Team Saxo Bank 308
10  Tyler Farrar (USA) Garmin-Transitions 306
11  Alexander Vinokourov (KAZ) Astana 287
12  Michele Scarponi (ITA) Androni Giocattoli 283
13  Alberto Contador (ESP) Astana 260
14  Fabian Cancellara (SUI) Team Saxo Bank 254
15  Denis Menchov (RUS) Rabobank 251
16  Fränk Schleck (LUX) Team Saxo Bank 230
17  Edvald Boasson Hagen (NOR) Team Sky 228
18  Chris Horner (USA) Team RadioShack 226
19  Tom Boonen (BEL) Quick Step 216
20  André Greipel (GER) Team HTC-Columbia 211
  • 278 riders scored at least one point.[6] Additionally, Marek Rutkiewicz of the Polish selection finished 7th overall in the Tour de Pologne, which would have earned 30 points, but as a member of a national selection rather than a UCI registered team, he was not eligible for points.

Team

Team rankings are calculated by adding the ranking points of the top five riders of a team in the table. Teams with the same number of points are ranked according to their top-ranked rider.

It had been said that the top 17 teams at the end of the season would be guaranteed a place in the three Grand Tours in 2011, although with one race remaining, the UCI announced the launch of the WorldTour, meaning that teams of ProTour status would have the right to participate in all ranking events in 2011, including the Grand Tours, regardless of position in this table. Androni Giocattoli, despite finishing 17th, were not granted a place in the 2011 Tour de France.

Rank Team Points Top five riders
1 Team Saxo Bank 1055 A. Schleck (308), Cancellara (254), F. Schleck (230), Porte (133), Fuglsang (130)
2 Liquigas-Doimo 1006 Nibali (390), Basso (206), Kreuziger (206), P. Sagan (111), Bennati (93)
3 Rabobank 906 Gesink (379), Menchov (251), Freire (127), Mollema (104), Moerenhout (87)
4 Team Katusha 910 Rodríguez (561), McEwen (105), Karpets (102), Kolobnev (82), Pozzato (60)
5 Team HTC-Columbia 855 Greipel (211), Cavendish (198), Martin (179), Pinotti (140), Velits (127)
6 Garmin-Transitions 849 Hesjedal (317), Farrar (306), Martin (106), Danielson (64), Tuft (56)
7 Omega Pharma-Lotto 784 Gilbert (437), Van Den Broeck (179), Péraud (80), Roelandts (58), Scheirlinckx (30)
8 Astana 768 Vinokourov (287), Contador (260), Iglinsky (117), Gasparotto (56), Davis (48)
9 Caisse d'Epargne 721 Sánchez (413), Arroyo (132), Lastras (74), Plaza (56), Rojas (46)
10 BMC Racing Team 661 Hincapie (80), Morabito (61), Santambrogio (44)
11 Team RadioShack 635 Horner (226), Brajkovič (174), Armstrong[3] (85), Zubeldia (80), Klöden (70)
12 Cervélo TestTeam 618 Hushovd (173), Tondó (171), Sastre (164), Hammond (90), Wyss (20)
13 Euskaltel-Euskadi 605 Sánchez (311), Antón (132), Intxausti (82), Nieve (72), Fernández (8)
14 Lampre-Farnese Vini 535 Petacchi (182), Špilak (108), Bole (107), Cunego (106), Gavazzi (32)
15 Team Sky 435 Boasson Hagen (228), Henderson (103), Flecha (71), Wiggins (18), Thomas (15)
16 Quick Step 325 Boonen (216), Chavanel (40), Barredo (26), Weylandt (23), Pineau (20)
17 Androni Giocattoli 323 Scarponi (283), Ginanni (30), Bertogliati (8), Bertagnolli (2)
18 Ag2r-La Mondiale 267 Roche (154), Riblon (51), Gadret (34), Hinault (18), Bouet (10)
19 Bbox Bouygues Telecom 231 Voeckler (121), Vogondy (46), Rolland (24), Fédrigo (20), Tschopp (20)
20 Cofidis 227 Taaramäe (111), Duque (54), Moncoutié (38), Monier (16), Dumoulin (8)
  • 32 teams scored at least one point.

Nation

National rankings are calculated by adding the ranking points of the top five riders registered in a nation in the table. Nations with the same number of points are ranked according to their top-ranked rider. The top ten nations as of 15 August were permitted up to nine riders at the 2010 UCI Road World Championships in Australia in October.

Rank Nation Points Top five riders
1  Spain 1716 Rodríguez (561), L. L. Sánchez (413), S. Sánchez (311), Contador (260), Tondo (171)
2  Italy 1201 Nibali (390), Scarponi (283), Basso (206), Petacchi (182), Pinotti (140)
3  Belgium 992 Gilbert (437), Boonen (216), Van Den Broeck (179), Leukemans (100), Vanmarcke (60)
4  Australia 850 Evans (390), Porte (133), Rogers (113), Goss (109), McEwen (105)
5  United States 773 Hincapie (80), van Garderen (76)
6  Netherlands 653 Gesink (379), Mollema (104), Moerenhout (87), Boom (48), Tjallingii (35)
7  Germany 551 Greipel (211), Martin (179), Klöden (70), Voigt (62), Hondo (29)
8  Luxembourg 538 A. Schleck (308), F. Schleck (230)
9  Russia 483 Petrov (18)
10  Norway 441 Boasson Hagen (228), Hushovd (173), Kristoff (40)
11  Switzerland 422 Cancellara (254), Albasini (67), Morabito (61), Tschopp (20), Wyss (20)
12  Kazakhstan 410 Vinokourov (287), Iglinsky (117), Kashechkin (6)
13  Slovenia 390 Brajkovič (174), Špilak (108), Bole (107), Božič (1)
13  France 386 Voeckler (121), Péraud (80), Casar (73), Coppel (61), Riblon (51)
15  Canada 373 Hesjedal (317), Tuft (56)
16  Great Britain 331 Cavendish (198), Hammond (90), Wiggins (18), Thomas (15), Millar (10)
17  Ireland 258 Roche (152), Martin (106)
18  Slovakia 242 P Velits (127), Sagan (111), M Velits (4)
19  Czech Republic 206 Kreuziger (206)
20  Denmark 165 Fuglsang (130), Breschel (16), Sørensen (16), Rasmussen (3)
  • Riders from 34 nations earned at least one point.

Leader progress

Event
(Winner)
Individual Team Nation
Tour Down Under
(André Greipel)
André Greipel Team HTC-Columbia Australia
Paris–Nice
(Alberto Contador)
Luis León Sánchez Caisse d'Epargne Spain
Tirreno–Adriatico
(Stefano Garzelli)
Milan – San Remo
(Óscar Freire)
Volta a Catalunya
(Joaquim Rodríguez)
Gent–Wevelgem
(Bernhard Eisel)
Tour of Flanders
(Fabian Cancellara)
Tour of the Basque Country
(Chris Horner)
Paris–Roubaix
(Fabian Cancellara)
Amstel Gold Race
(Philippe Gilbert)
La Flèche Wallonne
(Cadel Evans)
Joaquim Rodríguez
Liège–Bastogne–Liège
(Alexander Vinokourov)
Philippe Gilbert
Tour de Romandie
(Simon Špilak)
Alejandro Valverde
Giro d'Italia
(Ivan Basso)
Removal of Valverde results Cadel Evans Team Katusha
Critérium du Dauphiné
(Janez Brajkovič)
Astana
Tour de Suisse
(Fränk Schleck)
Tour de France
(Alberto Contador)
Alberto Contador
Clásica de San Sebastián
(Luis León Sánchez)
Tour de Pologne
(Daniel Martin)
Vattenfall Cyclassics
(Tyler Farrar)
GP Ouest-France
(Matthew Goss)
Eneco Tour
(Tony Martin)
GP de Québec
(Thomas Voeckler)
GP de Montréal
(Robert Gesink)
Vuelta a España
(Vincenzo Nibali)
Joaquim Rodríguez
Giro di Lombardia
(Philippe Gilbert)
Team Saxo Bank

References

  1. ^ 2010 UCI Road Calendar
  2. ^ Points allocation
  3. ^ a b c Armstrong's results were stripped in 2012; the 2010 UCI World Ranking was not updated to reflect this.
  4. ^ Rankings on UCI site
  5. ^ UCI comment on Valverde suspension
  6. ^ Mattia Gavazzi of Colnago-CSF Inox earned a point in the Tirreno Adriatico, but was subsequently suspended for a doping violation. His point is acknowledged in the UCI rankings, but his name is absent. His point was credited to his team until he ceased to be one of their top 5 scorers.
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