Synonyms for preidler or Related words with preidler

severich              nietlispach              wendelauritz              braunfelix              schabl              folsach              kankovsky              blumauer              passler              tritscher              ratheysergerald              wadenius              rydeberg              orgusaar              aueralois              totschnig              zellhofer              zadrobilek              dorfer              schwaier              preissler              borchmeyer              gruberdavid              golser              grothkopp              hansenrasmus              jacobfrank              negritu              kieling              pieren              berggreen              norpoth              roetschmatthias              loitzlandreas              bockslaff              kokslienmagnus              zirschnitz              reiterer              abratis              tazreiter              margreitter              bonadimann              grogorenz              bellingrodt              kammerlander              bochowand              serrasolses              riedlsperger              baisamy              tischhauser             



Examples of "preidler"
Georg Preidler (born 17 June 1990 in Graz, Austria) is an Austrian cyclist. He currently rides for .
As a junior, he won the national championship title, before Preidler began his professional career in 2010 at the Austrian Continental team . He rode for at the 2015 Tour de France, finishing 87th overall.
The next attack came on the Côte d'Ereffe from Bob Jungels (Trek–Segafredo), Georg Preidler () and Jon Izagirre (Movistar). There was briefly a seven-man chasing group that included Michael Albasini, Movistar's Giovanni Visconti, 's Mikaël Cherel, Sky's Wout Poels and Katusha's Jurgen Van den Broeck, but this was chased down by and caught with remaining. Preidler was dropped on the Côte de Cherave and Tim Wellens (Lotto–Soudal) attacked the peloton and came across to the two leaders. This move was chased, however, by Etixx–Quick-Step, and the group was brought back at the foot of the Mur de Huy.
With consistent finishing during the race, Valverde was also able to win the points and combination classifications, and was the best-placed Spanish rider. Georg Preidler won the green jersey for the mountains classification, riding for , while rider Marco Minnaard won the white jersey for the intermediate sprints classification. The teams classification was won by , with three of the squad's riders – Wout Poels, Diego Rosa and Mikel Landa – in fourth, fifth and sixth overall respectively.
Mini-attacks were key to the first hour and a half of racing, but the breakaway did not establish until almost were completed. Fourteen riders went clear of the field, with the best placed among them being rider Luis León Sánchez, who trailed the overnight leader of the general classification, Mathias Frank (), by almost six-and-a-half minutes. The group managed to build up a lead of around five-and-a-half minutes at its maximum, but was around a quarter of that by the time the leaders reached the final climb of the day, the Albula Pass. Sánchez and 's Georg Preidler attacked at the foot of the climb, while out of the peloton came a separate solo attack by 's Joe Dombrowski. Dombrowski soon caught up to the remnants of the breakaway group, before moving past them with fresher legs. Dombrowski soon made his way up to the lead duo of Sánchez and Preidler on the climb, and also left them behind as he continued his pace up the climb, and was almost a minute clear of the peloton with around to race.
Born in Oupeye, Delfosse has competed as a professional since 2008, when he joined the team full-time, having competed as a stagiaire for the team in the second half of 2007. Prior to turning professional, Delfosse also competed for the Pôle Continental Wallon team. Having previously taken a podium finish at the 2012 Classic Loire Atlantique, Delfosse achieved his first two professional UCI victories within the space of a week, in May 2013. His first victory came at the Circuit de Wallonie in Lambusart, when he managed to fend off the rest of the field and soloed to victory, having been part of the early breakaway of the race. The following weekend, Delfosse won the 1.1-rated Rund um Köln in Cologne, after again featuring in the race breakaway. Delfosse out-sprinted two other riders for the honours, beating Pieter Jacobs and Georg Preidler at the finish.
During the early kilometres of the stage, a group – which at one point, topped out at sixteen riders – were able to go clear to form the breakaway of the day. With and pacing the peloton for the leaders overall, Diego Ulissi and Darwin Atapuma, the lead group were able to accumulate a lead of over five minutes at one point during the stage. At the intermediate sprints, 's Bartosz Huzarski was able to extend his lead in the classification, by being first across the line at two of the three points, with a second place at the other. The group split apart on the Passo di Pampeago; after an attack by 's Vincenzo Nibali – having lost nine minutes on the opening stage – the group was reduced to six riders, with it now consisting of Polish riders Tomasz Marczyński () and Maciej Paterski (), Tour de France stage winner Christophe Riblon of , 's Zdeněk Štybar, rider Thomas Rohregger and Georg Preidler of the team. Nibali himself was dropped, and ultimately lost 23' 44" on the stage.
Sánchez and Preidler were soon caught by the peloton, with the former's team setting the pace on the front of the main field, as they started to close on Dombrowski. Towards the top of the climb, Bauke Mollema attacked, and was followed by 's Thibaut Pinot, Tejay van Garderen of the and Rui Costa (), the defending race winner. Dan Martin () also joined the group for a period – making a sextet after Dombrowski had been caught near the top – but he was dropped along with Dombrowski towards the top of the climb, and on the descent. Pinot and Mollema were gapped by van Garderen and Costa, but Mollema was able to rejoin the lead pair, after an inflatable arch – which had been erected to signify two kilometres left to race – had collapsed onto the road. The trio remained together down to La Punt, where Costa prevailed in a close sprint, ahead of Mollema and van Garderen. Frank finished 22 seconds behind Costa to maintain the race lead, but by a reduced margin of 13 seconds.
Ulissi got into difficulty on the day's second climb, and was soon shelled out of the back of the main group, as the took over pace-setting as the field moved towards the Passo Pordoi. The Polish contingent of the leaders attacked first on the climb, but Rohregger and Riblon were able to bridge up to them, before Riblon set off on his own up the ascent, with around remaining. Quickly gaining time on his rivals, Riblon – only competing in the race following an injury to Jean-Christophe Péraud at the Tour de France – remained in the saddle all the way up the climb, and would ultimately go on to take his second queen stage success in the space of two weeks, following on from his win at Alpe d'Huez. Rohregger crossed the line second, just over a minute behind with Preidler in third. 's Sergio Henao and Rafał Majka of led the main field home at 1' 35" down, and despite the time bonuses that Riblon and Rohregger received – both for their stage finishes and the "attractivity" standings for the stage – Majka assumed the race lead, by four seconds from Henao, before the race's return to Polish soil, via the rest day.
The breakaway was formed after by Dylan van Baarle () and Johan Le Bon (). Van Baarle was the better placed of the riders, 29 seconds behind Van Emden, with Le Bon ten seconds further behind. controlled the peloton on behalf of Van Emden, assisted by . Van Baarle and Le Bon had a lead of five minutes at one point; this was reduced to three and a half minutes with remaining. The breakaway riders did not contest the bonus seconds in the golden kilometre, though Van Avermaet and Gilbert took the remaining seconds in the main peloton. A heavy thunderstorm started as the riders entered the finishing circuit and disrupted the chasing group, with no team taking responsibility for the chase; Le Bon and van Baarle had a lead of over two minutes as they entered the final lap. Lars Petter Nordhaug () and Lars Boom () both put in brief attacks but soon sat up. The lead was reduced to just over a minute with remaining; at this point, as the riders crossed the Weg langs Stammen, André Greipel put in an attack and was joined by Wellens, Kelderman, 's Georg Preidler and 's Magnus Cort to form a chase group.
The next few stages before the third rest day were expected to be crucial in terms of the GC. Stage 13 was won by Mikel Nieve of while Jungels was dropped on the final ascent. Amador was also dropped briefly on the climb before coming back on the descent, taking the maglia rosa in the process as Jungels lost 50 seconds. Stage 14 was the queen stage of the race, featuring six categorized climbs before the descent to Corvara. Esteban Chaves took the stage honors after outsprinting Steven Kruijswijk, who took the maglia rosa, and Georg Preidler. Nibali lit up the fight for the GC on the final climb to Valparola, attacking with 27 kilometers to go. His attack dropped Amador and Alejandro Valverde, who both lost three minutes on the stage. Kruijswijk would attack close to the summit, with Chaves, after dropping Nibali, the only rider to keep up with him. Nibali lost more than half a minute after the stage. Stage 15 was the third individual time trial of the race, featuring the ascent to Alpe di Siusi. Alexander Foliforov surprised the GC favorites to win the stage, narrowly beating Kruijswijk by around a hundredth of a second. Kruijswijk extended his lead to more than two minutes over second-placed Chaves as Nibali suffered a mechanical on the climb, losing more than two minutes in the process. Stage 16 was a short stage which was won by Valverde, who outsprinted Kruijswijk on the line. Kruijswijk extended his lead in the general classification to three minutes as Chaves lost 42 seconds while Nibali cracked on the last climb. He lost almost two minutes to drop to fourth overall, almost five minutes down. Stage 17 was a pan flat stage, with Roger Kluge of winning after surprising the remaining sprinters with an attack in the final kilometer. The win happened two days after his team announced its folding at the end of the season.