UCI Road World Championships – Women's time trial

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Women's Time Trial
Jersey rainbow chrono.svg
Race details
Disciplinetime trial
History
First winner Karen Kurreck (USA)
Most wins Jeannie Longo (FRA) (4 wins)
Most recent Chloé Dygert Owen (USA)

The UCI Road World Championships - Women's time trial is the annual world championship for road bicycle racing in the discipline of time trial, organised by the world governing body, the Union Cycliste Internationale. The event was first run in 1994.

Medalists[edit]

Ellen van Dijk won in 2013.
Women's time trial medallists[1]
Year Gold Time Silver Margin Bronze Margin Distance Location Ref.
1994  Karen Kurreck (USA) 38' 22"  Anne Samplonius (CAN) + 0' 44"  Jeannie Longo (FRA) + 1' 21" 30.0 km (18.6 mi) Agrigento, Italy [2]
1995  Jeannie Longo (FRA) 44' 27"  Clara Hughes (CAN) + 1' 11"  Kathryn Watt (GER) + 1' 25" 26.1 km (16.2 mi) Duitama, Colombia [3]
1996  Jeannie Longo (FRA) 35' 16"  Catherine Marsal (FRA) + 0' 49"  Alessandra Cappellotto (ITA) + 0' 54" 26.4 km (16.4 mi) Lugano, Switzerland [4]
1997  Jeannie Longo (FRA) 39' 15"  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) + 0"[A]  Judith Arndt (GER) + 0' 29" 28.0 km (17.4 mi) San Sebastián, Spain [5]
1998  Leontien Zijlaard-Van Moorsel (NED) 31' 51"  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) + 0"[B]  Hanka Kupfernagel (GER) + 0' 02" 23.0 km (14.3 mi) Valkenburg, Netherlands [6]
1999  Leontien Zijlaard-Van Moorsel (NED) 32' 31"  Anna Wilson (AUS) + 0' 04"  Edita Pučinskaitė (LTU) + 0' 31" 25.8 km (16.0 mi) Verona, Italy [7]
2000  Mari Holden (USA) 33' 14"  Jeannie Longo (FRA) + 0' 03"  Rasa Polikevičiūtė (LTU) + 0' 46" 24.5 km (15.2 mi) Plouay, France [8]
2001  Jeannie Longo (FRA) 29' 08"  Nicole Brändli (SUI) + 0' 04"  Teodora Ruano (ESP) + 0' 44" 19.2 km (11.9 mi) Lisbon, Portugal [9]
2002  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) 32' 02"  Nicole Brändli (SUI) + 0' 14"  Karin Thürig (SUI) + 0' 17" 23.2 km (14.4 mi) Heusden-Zolder, Belgium [10]
2003  Joane Somarriba (ESP) 28' 23"  Judith Arndt (GER) + 0' 10"  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) + 0' 26" 20.8 km (12.9 mi) Hamilton, Canada [11]
2004  Karin Thürig (SUI) 30' 53"  Judith Arndt (GER) + 0' 51"  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) + 0' 56" 24.0 km (14.9 mi) Verona, Italy [12]
2005  Karin Thürig (SUI) 28' 51"  Joane Somarriba (ESP) + 0' 05"  Kristin Armstrong (USA) + 0' 39" 21.9 km (13.6 mi) Madrid, Spain [13]
2006  Kristin Armstrong (USA) 35' 04"  Karin Thürig (SUI) + 0' 25"  Christine Thorburn (USA) + 0' 29" 26.1 km (16.2 mi) Salzburg, Austria [14]
2007  Hanka Kupfernagel (GER) 34' 43"  Kristin Armstrong (USA) + 0' 23"  Christiane Soeder (AUT) + 0' 41" 25.1 km (15.6 mi) Stuttgart, Germany [15]
2008  Amber Neben (USA) 33' 51"  Christiane Soeder (AUT) + 0' 07"  Judith Arndt (GER) + 0' 22" 25.1 km (15.6 mi) Varese, Italy [16]
2009  Kristin Armstrong (USA) 35' 26"  Noemi Cantele (ITA) + 0' 55"  Linda Villumsen (DEN) + 0' 58" 26.8 km (16.7 mi) Mendrisio, Switzerland [17]
2010  Emma Pooley (GBR) 32' 48"  Judith Arndt (GER) + 0' 15"  Linda Villumsen (NZL) + 0' 15" 22.8 km (14.2 mi) Geelong, Australia [18]
2011  Judith Arndt (GER) 37' 07"  Linda Villumsen (NZL) + 0' 21"  Emma Pooley (GBR) + 0' 24" 27.8 km (17.3 mi) Copenhagen, Denmark [19]
2012  Judith Arndt (GER) 32' 26"  Evelyn Stevens (USA) + 0' 33"  Linda Villumsen (NZL) + 0' 40" 24.3 km (15.1 mi) Valkenburg, Netherlands [20]
2013  Ellen van Dijk (NED) 28' 47"  Linda Villumsen (NZL) + 0' 24"  Carmen Small (USA) + 0' 28" 22.0 km (13.7 mi) Florence, Italy [21]
2014  Lisa Brennauer (GER) 38' 44"  Hanna Solovey (UKR) + 0' 18"  Evelyn Stevens (USA) + 0' 21" 29.5 km (18.3 mi) Ponferrada, Spain [22]
2015  Linda Villumsen (NZL) 40' 29"  Anna van der Breggen (NED) + 0' 02"  Lisa Brennauer (GER) + 0' 05" 29.9 km (18.6 mi) Richmond, Virginia, United States [23]
2016  Amber Neben (USA) 44' 42"  Ellen van Dijk (NED) + 0' 05"  Katrin Garfoot (AUS) + 0' 08" 28.9 km (18.0 mi) Doha, Qatar [24]
2017  Annemiek van Vleuten (NED) 28' 50"  Anna van der Breggen (NED) + 0' 12"  Katrin Garfoot (AUS) + 0' 19" 21.1 km (13.1 mi) Bergen, Norway [25]
2018  Annemiek van Vleuten (NED) 34' 25"  Anna van der Breggen (NED) + 0' 29"  Ellen van Dijk (NED) + 1' 25" 27.7 km (17.2 mi) Innsbruck, Austria [26]
2019  Chloé Dygert Owen (USA) 42' 11"  Anna van der Breggen (NED) + 1' 32"  Annemiek van Vleuten (NED) + 1' 52" 30.4 km (18.9 mi) Yorkshire, United Kingdom [27]

Most successful cyclists[edit]

Most successful Women's time trial cyclists
Rank Cyclist Gold Silver Bronze Total Gold medal winning places
1  Jeannie Longo (FRA) 4 1 1 6 Duitama, Lugano, San Sebastián, Lisbon
2  Judith Arndt (GER) 2 3 2 7 Copenhagen, Valkenburg
3  Kristin Armstrong (USA) 2 1 1 4 Salzburg, Mendrisio
 Karin Thürig (SUI) 2 1 1 4 Verona, Madrid
5  Annemiek van Vleuten (NED) 2 0 1 3 Bergen, Innsbruck
6  Leontien van Moorsel (NED) 2 0 0 2 Valkenburg, Verona
 Amber Neben (USA) 2 0 0 2 Varese, Doha
8   Linda Villumsen (NZL) (DEN) 1 2 3 6 Richmond
9  Zulfiya Zabirova (RUS) 1 2 2 5 Heusden-Zolder

Medallists by nation[edit]

Nations are ranked in order of number of gold, silver and bronze medals won.

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1 United States (USA)72413
2 Netherlands (NED)55212
3 Germany (GER)43411
4 France (FRA)4217
5  Switzerland (SUI)2316
6 New Zealand (NZL)1225
 Russia (RUS)1225
8 Spain (ESP)1113
9 Great Britain (GBR)1012
10 Canada (CAN)0202
11 Australia (AUS)0134
12 Austria (AUT)0112
 Italy (ITA)0112
14 Ukraine (UKR)0101
15 Lithuania (LTU)0022
16 Denmark (DEN)0011
Totals (16 nations)26262678

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ Longo finished 0' 00" 85"' ahead of Zabirova.[5]
  2. ^ Zijlaard-Van Moorsel finished 0' 00" 37"' ahead of Zabirova.[6]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "UCI Road World Championships, Women Elite - Individual time trial" (PDF). UCI. Retrieved 21 September 2015.
  2. ^ "Cycling : World Championships 1994 - Results Women". www.the-sports.org. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  3. ^ "Women's ITT World Championship 1995". autobus.cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  4. ^ "World Cycling Championships, Switzerland Women's ITT". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  5. ^ a b "World Cycling Championships, Switzerland Women's ITT". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  6. ^ a b "Elite Women's Individual Time Trial, 23 kms". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  7. ^ Maloney, Tim. "World Road Championships 1999". autobus.cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  8. ^ Maloney, Tim. "There's something about Mari - she's World Champion". autobus.cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  9. ^ Jones, Jim. "Longo by a whisker". autobus.cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  10. ^ Jones, Jeff. "More gold for Russia as Zabirova wins in Zolder". autobus.cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 2019-09-27.
  11. ^ Zalewski, Mark (8 October 2003). "Defending champion takes third to Spanish climber". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  12. ^ Maloney, Tim (28 September 2004). "Thürig thrashes the field in Verona". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  13. ^ Alvarez Macias, Hernan; Stokes, Shane (21 September 2005). "Thürig wins back-to-back". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  14. ^ Scrymgeour, Kristy (20 September 2006). "First World Championship Gold for Armstrong". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  15. ^ Stokes, Shane (26 September 2007). "Kupfernagel gets first women's time trial title for Germany". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  16. ^ Stokes, Shane (24 September 2008). "Neben knocks out favourites for gold". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  17. ^ Brown, Gregor (23 September 2009). "Armstrong wins second time trial gold in Mendrisio". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  18. ^ "Pooley too quick for competition". Cycling News. 29 September 2010. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  19. ^ Ryan, Barry (20 September 2011). "Arndt claims time trial world title". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  20. ^ Benson, Daniel (18 September 2012). "Arndt repeats world time trial title". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  21. ^ Farrand, Stephen (24 September 2013). "Van Dijk wins elite women's time trial world championship". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  22. ^ Ryan, Barry (23 September 2014). "Brennauer wins second gold for Germany in Worlds time trial". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  23. ^ "World Championships: Villumsen secures rainbow jersey in women's time trial". Cycling News. 22 September 2015. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  24. ^ "World Championships: Neben wins women's individual time trial title". Cycling News. 11 October 2016. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  25. ^ "Van Vleuten claims time trial world title". Cycling News. 19 September 2017. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  26. ^ Ryan, Barry (26 September 2018). "World Championships: Van Vleuten leads Dutch sweep of women's time trial". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.
  27. ^ Ryan, Barry (24 September 2019). "Chloe Dygert Owen wins elite women's individual time trial". Cycling News. Retrieved 26 September 2019.

External links[edit]