- What is a good average power output cycling?
- What is a decent FTP?
- What is a good FTP for a triathlete?
- What is a good watts per kg?
- What is the average FTP of a female cyclist?
- What is the FTP of a pro cyclist?
- What is a good power to weight ratio for a cyclist?
- What is a good FTP for a beginner cyclist?
- How fast is a pro cyclist?
- How quickly can you increase FTP?
- How many watts is 20 mph?
- Who is the most popular peloton instructor?
- How many watts does a pro cyclist produce?
- What is a good FTP for a cyclist?
- Is strava power accurate?

## What is a good average power output cycling?

200 to 300 wattsMost pro cyclists produce about 200 to 300 watts on average during a four-hour tour stage..

## What is a decent FTP?

Average recreational cyclists would be about 2.5-3.0 Watts/Kg for FTP. People who race regularly may be 3.0-3.75. You get above 3.75-4.25 and those are local elite racers. Anything over 4.25 is domestic pro and it goes up from there.

## What is a good FTP for a triathlete?

An FTP of 340 to 360 watts is typical for the top male riders. It is important to note that FTP in relation to the athlete’s weight is the best way to compare any two riders.

## What is a good watts per kg?

To work out your power-to-weight ratio figure, simply divide your maximum power output (in watts) by your body mass in kilograms (kg). For example, an 80kg rider with a maximum sustainable power output of 280 watts has a power-to-weight ratio of 3.5 watts per kilo (commonly abbreviated as 3.5W/kg or 3.5W.

## What is the average FTP of a female cyclist?

FTP in watts per kilogram for females 45% of people have an FTP of 3.4W/kg or more. 8% of people have an FTP between 3.2W/kg and 3.4W/kg.

## What is the FTP of a pro cyclist?

Men’s pro pelotonRiderFTP (w)W/KGBradley Wiggins4405.30Tom Dumoulin4316.25Ben Swift4306.14Tejay van Garderen4255.9075 more rows•Apr 17, 2020

## What is a good power to weight ratio for a cyclist?

This means you can generate 4.05 watts for every kilogram of body weight. A power to weight ratio of 4 to 4.5 is equivalent to a competitive Category 2 racer. A power to weight ratio of 5-6 would put you in the range of a Category 1 elite professional (according to Andy Coggan’s power profiling chart).

## What is a good FTP for a beginner cyclist?

Overton says the average newer rider with some fitness will hover in the 2.0 range, while top cyclists in the world hover around 7.0. That number won’t affect your training at all, but it’s a good way to see how you compare to other riders.

## How fast is a pro cyclist?

A tour rider: 25 to 28 mph.

## How quickly can you increase FTP?

In many cases, I recommend adding 2-3 recovery weeks spaced throughout this time. So for most athletes coming off a period of reduced or less focused training, it takes around 10 weeks to begin to see FTP gains.

## How many watts is 20 mph?

Cycling PowerSpeed – kmh (mph)Power (watts)Increase in power needed to increase speed by 2.5kmh22.5 (14)952025 (15.6)1202527.5 (17.2)1482830 (18.7)180325 more rows

## Who is the most popular peloton instructor?

Jenn ShermanJenn Sherman is my favorite current instructor. I’d guess probably Robin, Alex, Ally, and Cody. I enjoy Robin and her Hip Hop rides! A Peloton buddy of mine suggested an Instructor Power Ranking (in jest).

## How many watts does a pro cyclist produce?

429.8 wattsAn average pro in the Tour peloton will produce about 6.15 W/kg under the same conditions. Assuming a weight of 70 kg (a bit more than 154 lbs.), the average rider will be able to maintain a power output of 163.8 watts for the 20 minute effort while the pro will maintain 429.8 watts.

## What is a good FTP for a cyclist?

How do you go about improving FTP?ZonePercentage of FTPUse for256-75%Long, endurance rides376-90%Tempo rides aimed at improving endurance at high effort491-105%8-30 mintue intervals focused on improving FTP5106-120%3-8 minute ‘V02 max’ intervals3 more rows•Mar 23, 2020

## Is strava power accurate?

Given measured power data, Strava said that my average power for the whole ride was 164 watts and produced a total of 1,233 kilojoules of energy. Without direct measurements, Strava estimated that my average power was 177 watts and total energy production was 1,328 kilojoules. That’s an overall power error of 7.9%.