76 CA
Maggie Coles-Lyster 71 COB 43 GC 47 HLL 28 ITT 29 MTN 89 SPR CyclingOracle.com
76 CA
Maggie Coles-Lyster 71 COB 43 GC 47 HLL 28 ITT 29 MTN 89 SPR CyclingOracle.com

Information Coles-Lyster

Maggie Coles-Lyster
canada Canada
12 February 1999
25 years and 128 days
61 kg
165 cm

Maggie Coles-Lyster

Maggie Coles-Lyster is a professional bike-rider from Canada. Maggie Coles-Lyster is contracted at Roland and was born on February 12 1999. Maggie Coles-Lyster weighs 61 kg and is 165 cm long. More info on Maggie Coles-Lyster will be avaialbe soon. Please take look at the skills of Maggie Coles-Lyster at the rider-card at this page, those will be updated daily.

Current scores of Maggie Coles-Lyster

We keep track of all indicator-scores of Maggie Coles-Lyster (and all other pro-riders) based on results in UCI-races in the past 3 years. Stats are updated every day in order to provide up-to-date scores. It gives you the possibility to check current rider-specialties of all riders. Here you can find the scores of Maggie Coles-Lyster.

  • Maggie Coles-Lyster has an average strength of 76 points.
  • Coles-Lyster scores 71 points on riding on cobbles.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster scores 47 points on hills.
  • Coles-Lyster gets 29 points on mountains.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster has 43 points on riding General Classifications.
  • Coles-Lyster is ranked at 28 points in time trial.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster scores 89 points on sprinting, meaning the rider belongs to the best sprinters in the pro-peloton.
  • Coles-Lyster gets 68 points on riding on the flat.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster indicates 82 points on doing a leadout.
  • Coles-Lyster gained 73 points on riding one-day races.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster has 20 points on racing prologues.
  • Coles-Lyster gets a score of 20 points on riding short time-trials.
  • Maggie Coles-Lyster scores 28 points on riding long time-trials.

About CyclingOracle.com

CyclingOracle.com is created by 5 cycling-addicts who found each other in their shared passion for cycling. Tom Nederend (@TomNederend), Arjan Zoer (@ZoerCyclingStat), Daniël Herbers (@StatsOnCycling), Thomas Zwetsloot (@zwetmas) en Stef van Zon (@stefvanzon) invest a lot of their free time in making content for the website and developing the computer algorithm predicting professional cycling races.

Computer-model of CyclingOracle.com

Arjan Zoer is the mastermind behind the smart computer-algorithm. Arjan developed the model and is working on improvements of the model on a daily basis. We will not share the depths of the model publically, but can give some insight in how it works. The model is based on results of riders in the past 3 seasons in which more recent results have a larger impact on the outcome. The model runs for every male and female rider in all UCI-races. That’s a lot of data. The result of race, combined with the profile, quality of the startlist and the UCI-classification of the race, determines on which skills a rider gets ‘points’. Riders score points between 20 and 100 on 13 different skills (categories), being: spring, flat, mountain, hills, time-trial, ITT-long, ITT- short, prologue, cobbles, leadout, GC, one-day races and stage-races. In addition, a rider gets points for his current shape (good results in recent races).

Some examples:

  • A rider wins a bunch sprint in Tour de Rwanda. He gets points awarded for ‘flat’ and ‘sprint’, but these points will make less of a difference compared to a bunch sprint-victory in Tour de France given the UCI-classification of the race (2.1) and weak field of participants.
  • A rider wins a bunch sprint in Giro d’Italia and his teammates get rewarded points for ‘leadout. If teammates of a sprinter have a lot of leadout-points, the computer lifts the chances of a sprinter to win a flat race which is likely to result in a bunch sprint. Team-quality is part of the model.
  • A rider solos to victory in Ronde van Vlaanderen: the rider gets rewarded a mix of points on skills like ‘cobbles’, ‘hills’, ‘one-day races’ and ‘time-trial’.
  • A rider wins the sprint of a small-group at a summit-finish of Alpe d’Huez. He gets points for ‘mountain’, but also for ‘sprint’ and ‘stage-races’. Moreover, these points will weigh heavily on a rider’s shape or form in order to predict future results in the same race better.

All these skills will be used to predicted a cycling-race. Depending on the profile and field of participants, the computer predicts the most likely winner. The probability a certain rider will win the race is called ‘Expected Win’.

How to find CyclingOracle.com

WielerOrakel.nl can be found at Twitter, Instagram and YouTube named @wielerorakel. Further the ‘WielerOrakel podcast’ is our most important media outlet, you can listen to us in your favourite podcast-app. In the WielerOrakel podcast, cycling-addicts Tom and Thomas rejoice about the upcoming cycling races. They will be joined by several others, like data-mastermind Arjan Zoer, stat-expert Daniël and other guests from the cycling community. They elaborate on and discuss the predictions by the computer model.

Cycling Oracle Cycling Quiz

Every year the Cycling Oracle Cycling Quiz is organised in Café Scheltema in Leiden (NL). Cycling-lovers from several countries gather to fight fort he Challenge Cup and several other prizes. Follow us on Twitter to know more about the quiz.

Collaboration with CyclingOracle.com?

Do you want to sponsor us of collaborate with CyclingOracle.com? Let us know by sending an e-mal to [email protected] and we will get in touch to explore the possibilities. That’s it for now, see you later.

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