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Here there is a meticulousness about everything," he said recently. I thank the team for trusting me and for giving me the opportunity to race for them.
The stand-out moment of Cima's career so far came at last year's Giro d'Italia, where he won from the break, holding off the charging pack by a whisker.
What a finish that was - so good I'm using that photo rather than one from this year sorry Gazprom. We're now two thirds of the way through the race.
I don't know about you, but I feel I've paced this one pretty well. Just had two satsumas and a twirl and I'm feeling fresh for the final two hours.
The riders are on the false flat section leading up to the Colle di Nava. It's pretty gentle for now but still energy-sapping. Bettini thinks the sprinters have almost no chance.
August 8, Well, not so heavy at the moment, but resources are valuable in six-man teams. The imposing frame of Tim Declercq is reassuringly there for QuickStep.
I interviewed the Belgian 'Tractor' in the spring and it's probably my favourite interview I've done this year. Tim had won our 'Best Domestique in the world' accolade, as voted for by WorldTour riders themselves, and he talked us through his selfless role and how he's found his place in the sport.
If you're interested, here's the link. Tim Declercq: Everyone knows I'm not a Ferrari. A slightly innocuous collision near the middle of the pack sees five riders fall into the grass on the left-hand side of the road.
Well Trentin clearly didn't hit the grass, as the shoulder of his jersey is ripped and his exposed skin blackened. He's going to abandon I think.
The Italian is on his feet but is unable to continue. He waves to the cameras before making his way towards the race ambulance. Julian Alaphilippe and Alexey Lutsenko make their way onto the back of the bunch.
Toilet stop, perhaps. The pace is gradually lifting in the bunch, and the gap falls to We're still on this very gentle long climb.
Right now we're 12km from the top. Let's crack on with the breakaway spotlight, now with the second of the WorldTour riders up there. Hector Carretero is now in his fourth season as a pro with Movistar, but it still feels like he's developing.
He's tall but still pretty light and can cope with climbs while also being able to ride on pretty much any terrain.
An all-rounder. And that's born out by the races he's done - four of the five Monuments, plus the Giro d'Italia last year.
That was his Grand Tour debut, and he did a fine job supporting Richard Carapaz to overall victory. Movistar were very impressed and he could turn into a top domestique for them.
He's heading back to the Giro again this year to support Marc Soler. The pace continues to ramp up as we head towards the harder portion of the Nava.
There are almost trains on either side of the road as the bunch splits into a sort of V formation with a gap in the middle. Sunweb, Bahrain in the middle of the road.
I was just about to say that the big names were showing their faces near the front of the pack, and that it was an indication of things starting to heat up.
A couple more line-ups worth looking at. I don't see an Astana rider winning, but that doesn't stop me really liking the look of their team.
Boaro is in the break, while Lutsenko is a class act who could win a tough Milan-San Remo, Fraile can sprint on hilly days, and Martinelli is a strong rider, too.
The break have sensed the increased urgency in the bunch and it seems they've decided now's the time to put a bit more power through the pedals.
That's done for Carretero but the rest manage to nudge the gap to the bunch back out to The pace is lifted again in the bunch.
Notable change in tempo. There won't be any big attacks here but relax mode is a thing of the past now. The descent that follows is actually pretty steep, so the leaders will want to be up near the front for that.
QuickStep take it to the top before a Trek rider comes past to take the lead down the descent. Trek-Segafredo's Nicola Conci has jumped off the front of the peloton, meanwhile.
Maybe it's to give his team a bit of a rest before they resume their work for Nibali again later. The riders are passing through heavy woodland now, with 55km to go.
The scenery is a lot different to what we're used to at this point in the race. It's dramatic scenery, with the race going over big bridged highways and through a series of tunnels.
These tunnels are taking us towards the coast, which we'll hit with around 35km to go. From there it's familiar territory, with the Cipressa and Poggio forming the finale.
Not much life left in this break, you sense, so time for the final spotlight. Best be quick. Alessandro Tonelli is the second member of the Bardiani team to grace this break today.
He's spent his entire pro career at Bardiani, since , and claimed his only win at the Tour of Croatia.
He's back this season after a terrible crash at last year's Tour of Qinghai Lake, which resulted in a number of broken bones and pneumothorax.
He spent more than a month in hospital in China before he was able to return to Italy. Good to see him out here. We're heading downhill again after those tunnels.
Declercq is back on the front for QuickStep with 46km to go. Declercq, Asgreen, Jungels, Stybar, Bennett. That's the QuickStep order at the hear of the bunch.
Alaphilippe not directly in the train at the moment. His Groupama-FDJ team are still up there looking good.
He took huge confidence from that Milano-Torino win. More of his pre-race thoughts here. The break start attacking each other now, all wanting to be the last to be caught.
Boaro launches a full-on sprint. Or is it? Tonelli, Cima, and Frapporti claw their way back in. They've found a bit of space with those accelerations.
It's still a pretty full bunch and it's hard to tell what sort of impact those long steady climbs have had on the legs. We're just over 10km to the start of the Cipressa.
Boaro goes once again as they reach sea level and head towards the coastal road in Impera. But there's barely a gap now.
Not a great time for that. Not the worst time, but that's far from ideal as we head towards the Cipressa. He gets a swift bike change from the team car.
Groupama and CCC are to the fore as we race towards the foot of the Cipressa. Both teams have looked strong all day. He's back.
Declercq takes him back and the reigning champ proceeds to make his way back up the bunch. The rest of his teammates have dropped away from the front.
Only one rider down but it split the pack for a moment. Back together now. Cipressa starts now. No winning move here has worked since , a fact not lost on the peloton as last year there wasn't a single attack on this climb, still ridden fast but nobody wanted to try a move.
But we have an attack now from a Circus-Wanty rider August 8, Vliegen leads. Mosca is chasing. Then there's a group of three with Pogacar and Ciccone.
Bora are chasing. Pogacar drops back now as the third member of that trio, a rider from Vini-Zabu, follows Ciccone's acceleration.
Van Avermaet has lost teammates but he's up in third position. Final sprint of the Milan-San Remo French, Peter Sagan attacks with 6 kilometers to go French, Dozens of fans light flares and smoke cans along the road Spanish, Sagan: 'If you feel good that's important, it's not about the victory' English, Boonen: 'Sagan doesn't have the strongest team' English, Alberto Bettiol ready for Milano-Sanremo Italian, Why you can't afford to miss Milan-San Remo English, Fernando Gaviria talks about the Milan - Sanremo Spanish, Milano Sanremo - Official Promo Music, Route for Milan-San Remo Music, Race profile for Milan-San Remo Music, Flyby of the chase of Arnaud Demare No sound, Interview with the Race Winner English subtitles Final kilometer of the Milan-San Remo English, The Podium Presentation Italian, Final 1.
Federico Zurlo collides with mirror of a parked car Dutch, John Degenkolb is frustrated he can't defend English, Race Teaser - Milano Sanremo English, Onboard camera as Serge Pauwels attacks at Milan-Sanremo Behind the scenes with John Degenkolb English, Highlights English, Brief highlights and interview with the winner English, Final kilometer English, Final 5 kilometers Italian, Thomas leaves Oss behind Dutch, Oss and Thomas attack and get away Dutch, When you buy through links on our site we may earn an affiliate commission, but this never influences our opinion.
Due to have taken place in March, the race will be the first cycling Monument of and is set to be the longest Milan-San Remo ever, with a remodelled km route to make allowances for Covid Riders will now tackle an inland route through Lombardia, Piedmont and all the way down to the Ligurian Riviera rather than the traditional coastal roads, due to the coronavirus fears of some local authorities.
The lineup will also look different, with 27 teams set to start with six riders; a move made by organisers in acknowledgment of the hit that cycling outfits have taken this year.
Last year's runner-up, Oliver Naesen AG2R La Mondiale , will hope that he's another year stronger, wiser and faster, and that he can upgrade by a step, while third-placed Michal Kwiatkowski Team Ineos will be trying to recreate his victorious race.
Mathieu van der Poel Alpecin-Fenix will be riding his first Milan-San Remo, and the race could suit the Amstel Gold winner down to the ground, while champion Alexander Kristoff will line up alongside UAE Team Emirates teammate Fernando Gaviria, effectively giving them a double chance of the win.
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