Hier finden Sie die Gesamtwertung der Tour de France - Wer darf sich das begehrte gelbe Trikot überstreifen und wer trägt es in Paris? Hier zur Tour de. Tabellen und Live-Scores: Tour de France bei Eurosport Deutschland. Die Tour de France [ˌtuʀdəˈfʀɑ̃ːs], auch Grande Boucle [ gʀɑ̃dˈbukl] ( französisch für Große Schleife) oder einfach Le Tour [ ləˈtuːʀ] genannt, ist das . Die insgesamt zu absolvierende Streckenlänge wurde nach dem Dopingskandal von deutlich reduziert und beträgt seitdem rund Kilometer. Es war das erste Mal in der Geschichte der Tour de France, dass einem Fahrer wegen eines Dopingfalles nachträglich der Gesamtsieg zuerkannt wurde. Primoz Roglic gewinnt die Im Oktober wurden Lance Armstrong alle seit dem 1. Ebenso scheiden besonders kleine Gemeinden als Etappenort meistens aus. Für die Mannschaftswertung werden bei jeder Etappe die Zeiten der besten drei Fahrer einer Mannschaft addiert. Anders als früher wird heute nur noch vergleichsweise selten in dem Ort gestartet, in welchem die Rennfahrer am Vortag angekommen sind. Eine weitere Konstante in der Streckenführung sind bestimmte Gebirgspässe , die bei fast jeder Austragung passiert werden. Deshalb untersagten die deutschen Behörden aus politischen Gründen nach weitere Gastspiele der Tour. Einen Tag vor der Tour de France erschütterte ein neuer Dopingskandal die Radsportszene, als die spanischen Behörden eine Liste mit 58 Dopingverdächtigten publizierten. Was ist bei Sky anders als bei den andern? Offiziell dürfen bei einer Reifenpanne die Räder nur innerhalb der Mannschaft ausgetauscht werden. Die Streckenführung und die Etappenorte wechseln dabei jedes Jahr. In der Gegenwart sind dies meist der zweite und der dritte Montag während des Rennens.
It was the same for Bauke Mollema, who has been struggling with back pain. Further up, Rafal Majka showed more signs of weakness.
Half-way up the climb, Valverde made the first real attack of the Tour de France. He quickly opened up a lead of half a minute as Sky were forced back onto the front, and picked off the flailing members of the early break.
One of them, of course, was Soler, who got straight to work for his leader. Valverde and Soler, 3: After a short descent, the road reared uphill again to the Cormet de Roselend — a 5.
In the break, once again it was Fortuneo taking it up, Moinard with Barguil in his wheel ready to help himself to more points at the top.
At the crest, there were 13 left out front: Valverde and Soler topped the climb just over two minutes in arrears, but their lead over the GC group had been paired back to a minute.
A long, kilometre descent followed, used by Tom Dumoulin for a speculative attack, with teammate Kragh Andersen for company.
By the foot of the final climb, the situation was thus: When Kragh Andersen went, Dumoulin started pulling and turned round to usher Valverde through, but the Spaniard refused, putting the pressure on Dumoulin with the excuse that he had teammates to fall back on behind.
Up front, Moinard pulled over and almost ground to a halt, leaving Barguil to fight mano a mano with Caruso, Nieve, and Valgren, though the latter was done for after seven kilometres.
The Cofidis duo of Herrada and Navarro led the chase and produced a remarkable effort to bridge across to the three remaining leaders with 9km to go.
He was clearly all-in for a stage win and not a bridge for Yates, as the attack coincided with the Mitchelton leader losing contact with the GC group.
By now Castroviejo had pulled over and Kwiatkowski was doing the damage for Sky, and following Yates and Valverde out of the back door were Ilnur Zakarin, Jakob Fuglsang, and white jersey Pierre Latour.
With six kilometres to go, Nieve had one minute on the advancing Dumoulin, with the peloton at 1: With just over 6km to go, Thomas made his move.
Froome pulled over and waved the others through, but they began to call his bluff. Bardet cracked first, dragging Froome with him and establishing a selection with Quintana, Nibali, Roglic, and Martin, who would dangle off the back.
By this point, Landa and Zakarin had lost contact, and Yates a few kilomtres before that. Froome then made an attack of his own.
He risked dragging the others over to Thomas, but he sensed weakness in his rivals. He was well marked, with Bardet putting in a couple of short-lived accelerations.
Another big acceleration from Froome kept everyone on their toes. With 4km to go, Thomas reached Dumoulin and sat in, but they would soon be hunted down by Froome.
Martin, having clawed his way back, made a big attack and Froome, scarcely able to believe his luck, jumped on board. Quintana, Bardet, Nibali, and Roglic let it go, and as they looked around at each other, the duo eased clear.
Kruijswijk then got back in to make it a group of five. With just over a kilometre to go, and with Dumoulin and Thomas almost in sight, Froome attacked Martin.
As he did, Thomas made an equally stinging acceleration to jump clear of Dumoulin and pass Nieve en route to the stage win.
It was the end of the road for some; Mark Cavendish and Marcel Kittel - along with their lead-out men Mark Renshaw and Rick Zabel - finished more than 30 minutes down and missed the time cut.
Race Home Stages Stage 1. Mikel Nieve Mitchelton-Scott finished fifth in stage 11 after being caught with metres to go. Rick Zabel Katusha-Alpecin sits on the ground at the finish of stage 11 after officials announce he could stay in the race after narrowly missing the time cut Getty Images.
Alejandro Valverde Movistar on the attack Getty Images. Wagtmans became leader of the general classification, with Rolland in second place.
The first attack that was important for the general classification was in the fourth stage. Rolland was part of a group of nine cyclists that finished seven minutes before the rest.
Rolland was the best-placed cyclist of those nine, and took the lead. In the seventh stage, Rolland briefly lost that lead, because a group including Wim van Est escaped and gained more than seventeen minutes, which was just enough for Van Est to take over the lead.
Van Est was sure to lose it in the next stage, which included high mountains. In that eighth stage, Charly Gaul attacked early in the stage.
Gaul was more than 23 minutes behind in the general classification, but got over the mountains quickly and won with 13 minutes, which put him in third place.
But because of a crash on the second mountain he lost time, and did not win the stage; instead he even lost a few minutes.
He reached the top alone, and from there descended to the finish, 6 minutes ahead of Rolland, who was still the race leader. Bobet jumped to second place in the general classification.
In stage 17, Gaul made the pace, and most cyclists could not follow. Bobet could hold on for a long time, but at the finish lost 84 seconds to Gaul.
Because Rolland lost more than seven minutes, Bobet took the lead. In the eighteenth stage, it was again Gaul who attacked.
This time, a small group including Bobet could follow him all the way. Rolland finished two minutes later, but was still in second place in the general classification.
Rolland lost more than nine minutes, and dropped to the fifth place in the general classification. Bobet remained the leader, and his lead was not challenged in the last stage.
Bobet became the first person in the Tour de France to win three Tours in a row. The time that each cyclist required to finish each stage was recorded, and these times were added together for the general classification.
If a cyclist had received a time bonus, it was subtracted from this total; all time penalties were added to this total. The cyclist with the least accumulated time was the race leader, identified by the yellow jersey.
The points classification was calculated in the same way as in , following the calculation method from the Tours de France from to Points were given according to the ranking of the stage: These points were added, and the cyclist with the least points was the leader of the points classification.
In , this was won by Stan Ockers. Points for the mountains classification were earned by reaching the mountain tops first. The system was almost the same as in Charly Gaul won this classification.
The team classification was calculated as the sum of the daily team classifications, and the daily team classification was calculated by adding the times in the stage result of the best three cyclists per team.
It was won by the French team. The British team and the regional South West France team finished with only two cyclists, so they were not eligible for the team classification.
In every stage, a jury gave points for the most combative cyclist.