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 Silkroad
jcy123 Offline



Beiträge: 5.921

22.04.2019 07:56
rn right ACL injury that kept him out for the 2015 season.The Packers have said that they might be cautious with Nelson as he co Antworten

GREEN BAY, Wis. -- Receiver Jordy Nelson wont practice when the Green Bay Packers begin training camp on Tuesday.Nelson was one of six Packers placed on the physically unable to perform list on Monday. Nelson is coming back from a torn right ACL injury that kept him out for the 2015 season.The Packers have said that they might be cautious with Nelson as he comes back from injury. The Packers also have five preseason games this year since they play in the Hall of Fame game on Aug. 7.Other Packers starting on the PUP list include linebacker Sam Barrington and tight end Jared Cook; receiver Ty Montgomery (ankle); guard T.J. Lang (shoulder) and center Corey Linsley.---AP NFL website: www.pro32.ap.org and www.twitter.com/AP-NFL Wholesale Vans Shoes Australia . The team says the Spain international has a muscle pull in his right leg. Barcelona hosts third-division side Cartagena in the return leg of their round-of-32 tie after winning their first meeting 4-1. Discount Old Skool Australia . Louis Blues teammates who would also be participating in the Olympics, Alex Pietrangelo felt right at home, no different in some ways to the travel experience of any old road trip – save for the length of the journey, that is. http://www.oldskoolclearanceaustralia.com/ . Manuel was offered a position the day he was fired. He accepted earlier this week and the team made the announcement Friday. Authentic Old Skool Australia . -- Anaheim Ducks captain and leading scorer Ryan Getzlaf has been scratched from Sunday nights game against the Vancouver Canucks because of an upper-body injury. Cheap Old Skool Australia .C. -- Rodney Hood connected from all over the court while freshman Jabari Parker was busy swatting shots and scoring in transition. MONT-SAINT-MICHEL, France -- Going down a row of television cameras, answering one question after another, the wearer of the Tour de Frances yellow jersey never veered off message. Yes, said Chris Froome, he was delighted to have increased his race lead with a super-fast ride in the time trial. But, no, he added, the Tour isnt over yet because the road to Paris is still long. Froome is right about the long part -- Paris is still 1,661 kilometres away. But if Froome really believes there is any doubt that he will be standing on top of the podium on the Champs-Elysees on July 21, then he is part of a quickly shrinking minority. After Wednesdays time trial race against the clock to the medieval abbey of Mont-Saint-Michel -- among the most beautiful backdrops ever visited by the 110-year-old Tour -- the Briton has a lead that now appears unassailable. Looking like spacemen in their aerodynamic teardrop-shaped helmets and riding special go-fast bikes to better slice through the air, the 182 riders set off one after another from the Normandy town of Avranches, which the forces of U.S. Gen. George S. Patton liberated in World War II. Froome, as race leader, set out last. His skin-tight racing suit was yellow, so was his saddle, parts of his bike frame and a thick stripe down the middle of his otherwise black helmet. He puffed out his cheeks and licked his lips. The race starter held up five fingers and counted down. When the fingers were folded away, Froome raced off, powering past crowds several rows deep. Through a patchwork of fields green and gold he rode. Through tidal marshlands where sheep graze, giving their meat a tang of saltiness from the sea. Through picture-postcard villages of cottages built of dark granite. Not that he noticed. "During the race, you cant really take any of that in at all," he said. "You go into tunnel vision, and its just a blur of noise and colour around you." But with each push on his pedals, Froomes lead over his rivals grew. By the end, with Mont-Saint-Michel rising majestically in front of him from an islet off the Brittany coast, Froome wasnt far from catching Alejandro Valverde, even though the Spaniard set off three minutes earlier than him from Avranches. As Valverde was crossing the line in front of the abbey called the "Wonder of the West," the crowds could already be heard cheering for Froome, who zoomed in just one minute later. Although Valverde is still Froomes closest rival, its really no longer close. Froomes lead over the Spaniard more than doubled to three minutes 25 seconds. At the Tour, that might as well be light years. Froome would have to crash, suffer some other mishap or get sick and melt down on the towering Mont Ventoux and in the Alps next week for hhis rivals to catch him.dddddddddddd "Once we get into the Alps, theres a run of a few days, back to back, which are going to be very hard," he said. "Im sure other teams are really going to test us." Svein Tuft of Langley, B.C., a time-trial specialist, finished sixth in Wednesdays stage in 38:04. Victorias Ryder Hesjedal remained the top Canadian in the overall classification in 41st place, 32:38 behind Froome. Quebec Citys David Veilleux was 130th overall, while Tuft was 178th. For the moment, two-time champion Alberto Contador still isnt ready to surrender to Froome -- even though hes essentially racing for second place. The time trials at this 100th Tour were shortened from those last year to try to maintain suspense in the outcome. But Contador still lost more than two minutes to Froome on the 33-kilometre course. He is now 3:54 behind Froome in fourth place. Dutch rider Bauke Mollema is third, 3:37 behind Froome. "No ones won the Tour de France yet and no ones lost it. We have to get to Paris yet," Contador said, perhaps more in hope than conviction. "Chris Froome is in impressive form and is a great climber, but there are still many stages left." The winner of Stage 11 was time trial world champion Tony Martin. The German collapsed exhausted after crossing the line and lay face-up on the asphalt, a towel covering his eyes, before slowly climbing back to his feet. A kid immediately got him to cough up an autograph. Martins white world champions jersey with rainbow stripes was so drenched with sweat that it turned translucent, revealing underneath scabs on his skin from a terrifying crash on Stage 1. Martin looked like he had been attacked by a vegetable peeler after that pileup, because he lost so much skin on his back from scrapping along the asphalt. The pain robbed him of sleep. His mother, Bettina Martin, said she was "very shocked, very worried." But because the Tour isnt just any old race, Martin said he felt compelled to continue after doctors gave the OK to do so. It also helped that he had conditioned himself before the race to expect a crash. "I kept in mind before the Tour that I would crash one or two times in the first week. Its more or less usual to crash. So if you are ready for it, I think with a lot of morale, I think you can survive this." The only ugliness on this otherwise spectacular stage was that a roadside spectator apparently sprayed urine at British rider Mark Cavendish as he was riding the course, said Patrick Lefevere, manager of his Omega Pharma-Quick Step team. Froome noted that one of the attractions of cycling is that spectators get close to the athletes. The Cavendish incident "ruins the whole atmosphere." ' ' '

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