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Track World Cup Round 4 - CDM

Sydney, Australia, May 16-18, 2003

Main Page     Results    Next Day

May 16: Day 1

Reporting by Gerard Knapp

Men's 4km Individual Pursuit

Go Jamo!
Photo © Mark Gunter
Click for larger image

Jamieson continues his golden run

With little of the race remaining, "all I know is that I couldn't see him at the other end (of the track), and that's not a good sign," said a victorious Mark Jamieson who pulled off one of the most exciting individual pursuit finals seen at the Dunc Gray Velodrome.

In his first UCI Track World Cup appearance, the Australian teenager was trailing New Zealander Haydn Godfrey by 1.6 seconds in the final of the Men's 4km Individual Pursuit.

Unaware of the extent of the Kiwi rider's lead, the young Australian only had the gestures of endurance coach Ian MacKenzie and the noise of the crowd as his indicators to keep lifting his pace.

With four laps to go in the 16-lap event, the deficit seemed too great and the Kiwi's tactic of challenging Jamieson in the early part of the race by taking it out hard would pay dividends.

But urged on by MacKenzie standing trackside and the vocal crowd, Jamieson dug deep and gradually took erased the deficit. As each lap went down, Jamieson took fractions of a second off Godfrey's lead and with one lap to go, he still trailed the New Zealander by three tenths of a second. With the small yet vocal crowd urging him on, banging on the boards and screaming support, Jamieson put in one of his fastest laps right on the bell and pulled of a remarkable victory by .304 seconds.

"Tonight we tried a bit slower start, and a slightly bigger gear," said the 2002 junior world champion in the 3km individual pursuit. Apparently, this is only the fifth time that Jamieson has raced the longer distance in competition and Godfrey felt he could test his confidence "so I took it to him at the start" Godfrey told Cyclingnews. "I thought it could put him off a little."

For most of the race, it seemed that his ploy had worked as Jamieson trailed by a margin that to most riders, would be insurmountable. "He did a brilliant job," Godfrey said of his younger rival. "His preparation, his coaching, his ride, it was all very good."

Godfrey felt that Jamieson's effort in the qualifying session - where he qualified fastest with a time of 4.24.425 - would mean he would struggle in the final. Jamieson also felt this morning's effort but he rode with a slightly larger gear for the final. His lack of experience in the longer version of the event left him unsure as to how hard he could himself.

"It's one kilometer longer than what I'm used to," he said, "but the crowd was amazing. It was the biggest roar I've heard in years. I didn't expect to be so far down with two to go. I just had to dig deep and go as hard as I could."

Standing trackside was AIS endurance track coach MacKenzie. "I'd never seen him so fired up," Jamieson said of his coach's urging as the race came to a close.

Jamieson's effort comes two weeks after he won the Australian title in IP at his first attempt as a senior, and now places him in contention as a possible starter for Australia in the individual pursuit at the world titles, to be held in Stuttgart later this year.

Jamieson comes into a team that has an abundance of endurance talent, with reigning world champion in the IP, Bradley McGee, now making himself available for Stuttgart, as well as Luke Roberts, the Australian who took the silver in the 2002 worlds behind McGee. There is also Peter Dawson, a member of Australia's world record holding team pursuit squad, who has also been riding strongly this year. It seems that Australia's head cycling coach Martain Barras now has a selection dilemma that would be the envy of every other cycling country.

In the ride-off for bronze, Germany's Guido Fulst easily accounted for Tomas Vaitkus of Lithuania.

Men's Keirin

And I'll huff and I'll puff...
Photo © Tom Balks
Click for larger image

Jens attacks early to stay clear

Germany's Jens Fiedler may not have great memories of competing at the Dunc Gray Velodrome, after his less-than-successful campaign at the Sydney 2002 Olympics, but the champion German sprinter showed a clean pair of wheels in the final of the men's keirin to help erase some of those feelings.

"I really like Australia, because I have many good friends here, but I don't have good memories of this track.

"Still, a track is a track. It's the same for everyone," said the very happy sprinter, who'd just held off a field that included 2001 world keirin champion Ryan Bayley, as well dual Olympic gold medallist Florian Rousseau, who seemed a little detached from the field in the final.

As NSW coach Gary Sutton piloted the derny bike around the velodrome, Bayley was first to take the derny's wheel and stayed glued to it as the speed built up. But after Sutton pulled of the track at 50kmh to unleash the mayhem, Fiedler came out from behind Bayley with a devastating burst of speed. The normally fast accelerating Australian was unable to match this turn of speed and spent the next two laps desperately trying to close it down.

But Fiedler had the speed and strength to hold it to the line, with Japan's Toshiama Fushiki overtaking Bayley to grab second place and the Australian coming in third.

Men's 1km Time Trial

Kelly the Kilo king
Photo © Mark Gunter
Click for larger image

Kel's back, and stomping

A mid-week accident in off-the-bike training seemed like perfect preparation for Australian's Shane Kelly, who took out the Men's 1km Time Trial in fine style with a time of 1:02.859, ahead of France's Mathieu Mandard and Cuba's Ahmed Lopez.

Earlier in the week, Kelly had fallen heavily on his right shin during plyometric training, where riders alternately jump up on either leg, landing on a platform and then jumping off the other leg. As is his way, Kelly wanted to push it a bit higher and after six repetitions, he didn't quite make the increased height. His foot slipped off the edge and the full weight of his body came crashing down on his shin.

Then yesterday, he nearly severed the top of his right index finger when pulling up too hard on his toe straps, always it seems, a somewhat troublesome area for this cyclist.

Despite these setbacks and only settling on his bike with less than 30 seconds before the start, once the clock ticked over to start Kelly was out of the blocks and looked smoothed and fast.

"It's the first world cup race that I've won," said the former world champion of the kilo, " and it's the first time I've had a win in the kilo since 1997."

His focus now is firmly on competing in the kilo at the world championships in Stuttgart and then the Athens Olympics, and he is also still hopeful of securing a spot in Australia's team sprint squad.

Men's Scratch Race

Hendo told us so
Photo © Mark Gunter
Click for larger image

Henderson's win a wake-up for his rivals

In the men's 15km scratch race, the first major endurance event of the fourth round of the UCI Track World Cup, New Zealand rider Greg Henderson blasted around the outside of the field with one and a half laps to go and left the field gasping, taking the win ahead of Austrian Roland Garber and Germany's Andreas Muller.

Henderson used his power developed by riding this season for the US professional road team 7Up Maxxis. He put had put on a larger 95" gear for the event and went for the all-out effort over an unsuspecting lead group.

Earlier in the race, Henderson had made a solo bridging effort to reach a breakaway group of eight riders that had gone clear at half-race distance. "After five to six laps we'd lapped the (remainder of) field and then it became a bit of procession, really."

Henderson said he was in a poor position in this lead group with three laps to go, so he made the big jump on the banking from sixth wheel and overtook the leaders in one move.

"I didn't want to show my hand for tomorrow night (the 40km points race), but I think I've blown it now," the Kiwi said.

Henderson said his road work for the 7Up team in the US meant he didn't have time to develop the leg speed needed for the track, so instead he used a larger gear for the evening. "The type of gear depends on what kind of race you want to do. If you want to go out and attack all the time, then you might use a slightly lower gear, or you can use a bigger gear, sit at the back and go for the sprint," he said.

"Yeah, it's been good, eh," he said of his season so far in the US, which has seen him post some top 5 performances in the professional events against specialist criterium riders.

Henderson came to Sydney via a one week acclimatising stay in New Zealand and will head back to the US after the World Cup. He also has his sights set on the world championships in Stuttgart later this year in the scratch, points race and Madison, but not the pursuit or individual pursuit.

"This is the first time when I've not been preparing for the teams pursuit; it feels a bit weird really.

"I'm going to focus on the track until Athens," he said, with New Zealand expected to qualify for the scratch, points and Madison events. "The road (racing) is complimenting the track and I'll keep doing it until then."

Women's 20km Points Race

Carrara faster than a Porsche Carrera
Photo © Tom Balks
Click for larger image

First time back on the podium for former world champs

It was a case of dual firsts for two former world champion riders in the women's 20km Points Race, held at Dunc Gray Velodrome. Italian Vera Carrara recorded her first-ever win in a UCI Track World Cup event when she took out the women's 20km points race ahead of France's Marion Clignet and New Zealand's Sarah Ulmer.

Carrara won the points race at the 1998 Junior World Track Championships in Cuba, but since that high point had been trying to get back onto the top step of the podium in this event and this year has been gradually improving her performances.

For Clignet, it was her first step back on the podium since she came out of retirement earlier this year (see separate story and latest diary) after a short retirement from a carrer which has seen her win six world cycling titles.

Carrara had looked the strongest of the field as she took out the first two sprints, although she later said she felt tired and her legs weren't so good after the long trip from Europe.

The field remained largely together throughout the 80-lap event, with Clignet occasionally stretching her legs and stringing out the field.

Ul-most, but no cigar
Photo © Tom Balks
Click for larger image

At 16 laps to go Clignet put the hammer down and attacked hard in an effort to take a lap on the field and earn the 20 point bonus. The champion French rider was joined by the Italian Carrara and they well worked together, finally making contact with the field on the bell lap.

The move saw Clignet leap from sixth into second place while Carrara took an unassailable lead. The duo was chased by riders from Canada and Germany, yet they remained clear as the bulk of the field had eased up after the fifth intermediate sprint. Ulmer made a late effort to bridge but by that time the two riders had almost made contact.

After the race, Carrara said - via UCI press officer Enrico Carpani - she was "very happy with the win". After taking out the first two sprints she said her legs didn't feel so good, but "Clignet was a very good companion to work with".

Indeed, the two riders worked well together to take a lap and with the win, Carrara also maintains her place at the top of the women's Track World Cup points table.

Clignet was also feeling a little fatigued from the travel. She said "my legs just weren't there at the start. I couldn't accelerate, I just couldn't get going. I got involved in a couple of early sprints and started to feel a bit better. I wanted to get away with Sarah (Ulmer), or someone else with enough strength to lap the field.

"I noticed Sarah was sitting at the back (of the field) and I thought she was either recovering or she was shot and then she didn't come through again and the field seemed to ease up, so I thought, 'oh well, I may as well try something now'." Clignet's effort saw her almost not make contact and she struggled a little to catch the field, as Carrara was first to make contact with the field.

Carrara said the win will give her great confidence as they head for the world titles in Stuttgart later this year, "But there it is different. It is one rider per nation, here it's two. That makes a difference," she said of the support from her team-mate in tonight's event.

Women's Sprint

Speedy Contreras
Photo © Mark Gunter
Click for larger image

Nancy likes it clean, and very fast

Mexico's Nancy Contreras is not a pure sprinter, in the sense that she likes the biff and barge of the physical side of sprinting. Rather, she prefers to keep it clean, leaving the intimidation aside as she uses her pure speed to simply leave her rivals behind.

So it was in tonight's final of the women's sprint, where the Mexican rider, who is also a world champion in the 500m Time Trial, easily accounted for England's Victoria Pendleton in the heats of the final for the women's sprint gold.

The Mexican has a powerful jump and can quickly get up to full speed once she hits the gas. In the two heats, Contreras hit out early and well before her less-experienced rival had time to react.

After the final, Contreras told Cyclingnews - via her coach - that "she doesn't like the contact with other riders". She prefers "fair play" and uses her pure speed. Despite this gold medal, the first she has won in the sprint at a world cup meeting, the rider's primary focus remains the 500m time trial, where she is the favourite to take out the gold.

In the other heats, the Canadian rider Lori-Ann Muenzer had a simple roll across the line to win the bronze, as her rival from Venezuela, Daniela Larreal, had to withdraw from the ride-off for bronze due to an upset stomach.

Overall, the sprint heats featured a strong field, with riders such as Tatsiana Sharakova from Belarus, as well as Kerrie and Anna Meares from Australia and Tanya Lindenmuth from the USA. But it has to be said that the more specialist sprinters didn't really fire on the night and Mexico's Contreras had a relatively easy run to the gold.

Photography

Day 1, Session 2

Women's Points Race, Men's 15km Scratch Race, Men's Sprint Finals, Men's Individual Pursuit Finals, Women's Sprint Finals, Men's Kilo

Images by Tom Balks/www.tombalks.com

Images by Images by AFP / William West

  • Jens Fiedler (Ger, 2nd from left) hunts down Ryan Bayley (Aus, L) in the final of the men's Keirin.
  • Mark Jamieson (Aus) celebrates is his own flamboyant style after taking a nail-biting victory in the final of the men's Individual Pursuit. Hayden Godfrey (NZl) won the silver medal and German Guido Fulst took bronze.
  • Marion Clignet (top C) of France prepares to make her move on in the final of the women's 20km Points Race; Clignet claimed the silver medal behind Vera Carrara of Italy and ahead of Sarah Ulmer (NZl).

Images by Mark Gunter/www.gunterphotography.com

Day 1, Session 1

Men's 4Km Individual Pursuit Qualification, Men's Keirin Round 1 Repechage, Men's Keirin Semi Final, Women's Sprint

Images by Tom Balks/www.tombalks.com

Images by Mark Gunter/www.gunterphotography.com

  • Could Jens Fiedler (Ger) possibly be listening to the dark tunes of Eminem?
  • Yeah, I know - walkin' round in these shoes all day cracks me up too hoots Tanya Lindenmuth (USA)
  • Ryan Bayley (Aus) made it to the finals of the Keirin by the narrowest of margins, beating Hee Chun Yang (Kor) for third place in the semi-finals.
  • Tanya Lindenmuth (USA) looking cool and composed as she eyes her opposition in the semi-finals of the women's Sprint.
  • It looks like Mark Jamieson (Aus) will become Australia's next Brad McGee, posting a blitzing time of 4.24.425 (54.458km/h) to qualify fastest in the men's Individual Pursuit.
  • Yvonne Hijgenaar (Ned, L) pedals ever so softly, waiting for her rival Tamilla Abassova (Rus) to make her move.
  • Ukrainian Iryna Yanovych (Ukr, M) outrode her American rivals Jennie Reed and Tanya Lindenmuth in the repecharges of the women's Sprint to earn her finals spot the hard way.

Results

Session 1     Session 2

Session 1

Men's Keirin Qualifying
 
Heat 1/Serie 1
 
1 Ryan Bayley (Aus)                10.814
2 Theo Bos (Ned)
3 Lukasz Kwiatkowski (Pol)
4 Jose A Villanueva Trinidad (Spa)
5 Justin Grace (NZl)
6 Chin-Feng Liu (Tpe)
 
Heat 2/Serie 2
 
1 Josiah Ng Onn Lam (Mas)          10.933
2 Jens Fiedler (Ger)
3 Ivan Vrba (Cze)
4 Chun Yang Hee (Kor)
5 Steen Madsen (Can)
6 Toshiaki Fushimi (Jpn)
 
Heat 3/Serie 3
 
1 Florian Rousseau (Fra)           10.860
2 Lampros Vasilopoulos (Gre)
3 Jamie Staff (GBr)
4 Giddeon Massie (USA)
5 Sergiy Ruban (Ukr)
6 Ming Chau Dor (HKg)
 
Women's Sprint Qualification-Flying 200m
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)            11.685 (61.617)
2 Daniela Larreal (Ven)            11.802 (61.007)
3 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)         11.843 (60.795)
4 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)           11.880 (60.606)
=5 Rosealee Hubbard (Aus)          11.885 (60.581)
=5 Tamilla Abassova (Rus)          11.885 (60.581)
=5 Tanya Lindenmuth (USA)          11.885 (60.581)
8 Yvonne Hijgenaar (Ned)           11.909 (60.458)
9 Iryna Yanovych (Ukr)             12.006 (59.970)
10 Oxana Grishina (Rus)            12.047 (59.766)
11 Kerrie Meares (Aus)             12.063 (59.687)
12 Jennie Reed (USA)               12.069 (59.657)
13 Na Li (Chn)                     12.099 (59.509)
14 Christin Muche (Ger)            12.160 (59.211)
15 Sayuri Osuga (Jpn)              12.225 (58.896)
16 Lyudmyla Vypyraylo (Ukr)        12.245 (58.800)
17 Min Hye Lee (Kor)               12.333 (58.380)
 
Men's Keirin Round 1 Repechage
 
Heat 1/Serie 1
 
1 Lukasz Kwiatkowski (Pol)          11.14
2 Justin Grace (NZl)
3 Chun Yang Hee (Kor)
4 Steen Madsen (Can)
5 Ming Chau Dor (HKg)
6 Giddeon Massie (USA)
 
Heat 2/Serie 2
 
1 Toshiaki Fushimi (Jpn)           11.123
2 Jamie Staff (GBr)
3 Ivan Vrba (Cze)
4 Jose A Villanueva Trinidad (Spa)
5 Chin-Feng Liu (Tpe)
6 Sergiy Ruban (Ukr)
 
Men's 4Km Individual Pursuit Qualification
 
1 Mark Jamieson (Aus)            4:24.425 (54.458)
2 Hayden Godfrey (NZl)           4:29.913 (53.351)
3 Guido Fulst (Ger)              4:33.982 (52.558)
4 Tomas Vaitkus (Ltu)            4:38.698 (51.669)
5 Mikhail Ignatiev (Rus)         4:38.968 (51.619)
6 Ioannis Tamouridis (Gre)       4:39.430 (51.533)
7 Kristian House (GBr)           4:39.590 (51.504)
8 Stefano Marenco (Ita)          4:42.884 (50.904)
9 Gregory Devaud (Swi)           4:43.634 (50.770)
10 Aurel Vig (Hun)               4:44.650 (50.588)
11 Alexandre Cloutier (Can)      4:45.042 (50.519)
12 Paul Van Schalen (Ned)        4:46.414 (50.277)
13 Juan Luis Contreras (Mex)     4:51.152 (49.459)
14 John Vandenabeele (Bel)       4:52.216 (49.279)
15 Siu Lun Ho (HKg)              4:55.687 (48.700)
 
Women's Sprint
 
1/8 Final Rep 1
 
1 Iryna Yanovych (Ukr)
2 Jennie Reed (USA)
3 Tanya Lindenmuth (USA)
 
1/8 Final Rep 2
 
1 Oxana Grishina (Rus)
2 Yvonne Hijgenaar (Ned)
3 Kerrie Meares (Aus)
 
Men's Keirin Semi Final
 
Heat 1/Serie 1
 
1 Jens Fiedler (Ger)                11.05
2 Florian Rousseau (Fra)
3 Ryan Bayley (Aus)
4 Hee Chun Yang (Kor)
5 Jamie Staff (GBr)
6 Lukasz Kwiatkowski (Pol)
 
Heat 2/Serie 2
 
1 Toshiaki Fushimi (Jpn)            11.19
2 Josiah Ng Onn Lam (Mas)
3 Lampros Vasilopoulos (Gre)
4 Theo Bos (Ned)
5 Ivan Vrba (Cze)
6 Justin Grace (NZl)
 
Women's Sprint
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)            12.325 (58.418)
  Jennie Reed (USA)
 
1/8 Final Heat 2
 
1 Daniela Larreal VEN              12.236 (58.843)
  Kerrie Meares (Aus)
 
1/8 Final Heat 3
 
1 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)         12.442 (57.869)
  Oxana Grishina (Rus)
 
1/8 Final Heat 4
 
1 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)           12.005 (59.975)
  Iryna Yanovych (Ukr)
 
1/8 Final Heat 5
 
1 Tamilla Abassova (Rus)           12.350 (58.300)
  Yvonne Hijgenaar (Ned)
 
1/8 Final Heat 6
 
1 Rosealee Hubbard (Aus)           12.323 (58.427)
  Tanya Lindenmuth (USA)

Session 2

Men's 15Km Scratch Race Final Result
 
1 Greg Henderson (NZl)            18:00.08 (49.996 km/h)
2 Roland Garber (Aut)
3 Andreas Muller (Ger)
4 Vasyl Yakovlev (Ukr)
5 Noriyuki Iijima (Jpn)
6 Nikolai Troussov (Rus)
7 Amir Zargari (Irn)
8 Gregory Devaud (Swi)
9 Jos Pronk (Ned)
10 Vasileios Anastopoulos (Gre)   at 1 lap
11 Ivan Vrba (Cze)
12 Juan Nicolas Gaspari (Arg)
13 Martin Gilbert (Can)
14 Tom White (GBr)
15 Darren Young (Aus)
16 Kyung Bang Song (Kor)
17 Juan Jose De La Rosa (Mex)
18 Nicolas Marlier (Fra)
19 Jimmy Hansen (Den)
20 Dimitri De Fauw (Bel)
21 Andras Szabo (Hun)
22 Jukka Heinikainen (Fin)
23 Siu Lun Ho (HKg)
24 Jean-Pierre Van Zyl (RSA)
25 Marty Northstein (USA)
26 Loris Gobbi (Ita)             at 2 laps
 
Women's 20Km Points Race
 
1 Vera Carrara (Ita)                    35 (29.10 / 41.142 km/h)
2 Marion Clignet (Fra)                  26
3 Sarah Ulmer (NZl)                     13
4 Lyudmyla Vypyraylo (Ukr)              10
5 Rebecca Quinn (USA)                    7
6 Rochelle Gilmore (Aus)                 7
7 Anke Wichmann (Ger)                    6
8 Tatsiana Sharakova (Blr)               5
9 Adrie Visser (Ned)                     4
10 Mandy Poitras (Can)                   3
11 Ashley Kimmet (USA)                   3
12 Chunfang Wang (Chn)                   3
13 Yulia Arustamova (Rus)                2
14 Sung Eun Gu (Kor)                     2
15 Zita Urbonaite (Ltu)                  2
16 Santia Tri Kusuma (Ina)               0
17 Yanxia Jiang (Chn)                    0
18 Belinda Goss (Aus)                    0
19 Maaria Siren (Fin)                    0
20 Barbara Heeb (Swi)                    0
21 Uyun Muzizah (Ina)                    0
22 Anouska Van Der Zee (Ned)             0
 
Men's 4Km Pursuit
 
3/4 place
 
1 Guido Fulst (Ger)               4:35.305 (52.306)
2 Tomas Vaitkus (Ltu)             4:40.777 (51.286)
 
Final
 
1 Mark Jamieson (Aus)             4:29.356 (53.461)
2 Hayden Godfrey (NZl)            4:29.660 (53.401)
 
Men's 4km Individual Pursuit Final Classification
 
1 Mark Jamieson (Aus)
2 Hayden Godfrey (NZl)
3 Guido Fulst (Ger)
4 Tomas Vaitkus (Ltu)
5 Mikhail Ignatiev (Rus)
6 Ioannis Tamouridis (Gre)
7 Kristian House (GBr)
8 Stefano Marenco (Ita)
9 Gregory Devaud (Swi)
10 Aurel Vig (Hun)
 
Women's Sprint
 
1/8 Final 9th-12th
 
9 Jennie Reed (USA)                 12.672 (56.818)
10 Oxana Grishina (Rus)
11 Tanya Lindenmuth (USA)
12 Yvonne Hijgenaar (Ned)
 
Women's Sprint 1/4 finals
 
Quarterfinal 5-8 Ride
 
5 Rosealee Hubbard (Aus)            12.398 (58.074)
6 Tamilla Abassova (Rus)
7 Iryna Yanovych (Ukr)
8 Kerrie Meares (Aus)
 
Women's Sprint Semifinals
 
Semifinal Heat 1 - Race #1
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)             12.254 (58.756)
2 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
 
Semifinal Heat 1 - Race #2
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)             12.086 (59.573)
2 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
 
Semifinal Heat 2 - Race #1
 
1 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)
DNS Daniela Larreal (Ven)
 
Semifinal Heat 2 - Race #2
 
1 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)
DNS Daniela Larreal (Ven)
 
Women's Sprint Finals
 
3rd-4th - Race #1
 
1 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
DNS Daniela Larreal (Ven)
 
3rd-4th - Race #2
 
1 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
DNS Daniela Larreal (Ven)
 
3rd-4th - Race #3
 
1 Daniela Larreal (Ven)
DNS Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
 
Final - Race #1
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)             12.685 (56.760)
2 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)
 
Final - Race #2
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)             12.057 (59.716)
2 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)
 
Women's Sprint Final Classification
 
1 Nancy Contreras (Mex)
2 Victoria Pendleton (GBr)
3 Lori-Ann Muenzer (Can)
4 Daniela Larreal (Ven)
5 Rosealee Hubbard (Aus)
6 Tamilla Abassova (Rus)
7 Iryna Yanovych (Ukr)
8 Kerrie Meares (Aus)
9 Jennie Reed (USA)
10 Oxana Grishina (Rus)
 
Men's Keirin Final 7th-12th Result
 
1 Justin Grace (NZl)                 10.87
2 Jamie Staff (GBr)
3 Theo Bos (Ned)
4 Hee Chun Yang (Kor)
5 Ivan Vrba (Cze)
6 Lukasz Kwiatkowski (Pol)
 
Men's Keirin Final Classification
 
1 Jens Fiedler (Ger)                 10.84
2 Toshiaki Fushimi (Jpn)
3 Ryan Bayley (Aus)
4 Lampros Vasilopoulos (Gre)
5 Josiah Ng Onn Lam (Mas)
6 Florian Rousseau (Fra)
7 Justin Grace (NZl)
8 Jamie Staff (GBr)
9 Theo Bos (Ned)
10 Hee Chun Yang (Kor)
 
Men's 1 Kilometer Time Trial
 
1 Shane Kelly (Aus)               1:02.859 (57.271)
2 Mathieu Mandard (Fra)           1:03.617 (56.589)
3 Wilson Meneses Gutierriz (Col)  1:04.181 (56.091)
4 Ahmed Lopez (Cub)               1:04.441 (55.865)
5 Athanasios Mantzouranis (Gre)   1:05.199 (55.216)
6 Andriy Vynokurov (Ukr)          1:05.323 (55.111)
7 Maximiliano Richeze (Arg)       1:05.580 (54.895)
8 Christian Stahl (USA)           1:05.614 (54.866)
9 Janis Balevics (Lat)            1:05.895 (54.632)
10 Michael Seidenbecher (Ger)     1:05.969 (54.571)
11 Benjamin Martinez (Bol)        1:06.144 (54.427)
12 Damian Zielinski (Pol)         1:06.673 (53.995)
13 Chih-Hsun Lin (Tpe)            1:07.083 (53.665)
14 Jung Wook Choi (Kor)           1:07.977 (52.959)
15 Mohd Ghaffuan Ghazali (Mas)    1:08.449 (52.594)
16 Samu Laine (Fin)               1:08.767 (52.351)
17 Morin Yannick (Can)            1:09.233 (51.998)
18 Dor Ming Chau (HKg)            1:11.187 (50.571)
19 Jan Lepka (Svk)                1:11.566 (50.303)