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La Fortaleza que tiene el trabajar en grupo los ayudaria acomprender

mas y eschar.
44 votes
en ayudar a los demás y colaborar
se puede ayudar y trabajar en grupo
de que pueden hacer el trabajo mas rapido y se ayudan entre si
te demoras menos
A la hora de realizar trabajos en grupo tengo las siguientes fortalezas:
compañerismo, sé escuchar, colaboro con los demás y las
necesidades del proyecto.



en que se ayudan y entienden sobre lo que tiene que hacer y hacen
mejor las cosas

Para poder tener éxito y hacer un trabajo colaborativo bueno es

necesario que todos los integrantes del grupo se entiendan, tengan
en cuenta las ideas y propuestas de los demás, que todos colaboren
en la elaboración e investigación del proyecto, tener conocimientos
del tema, lo más importante es ser un buen compañero y ayudar en
todo lo que sea necesario y más no solo cumplir con tu parte.
Richard Carapaz
Richard Antonio Carapaz Montenegro (born 29 May 1993)
is an Ecuadorian cyclist, who currently rides for UCI
WorldTeam Team Ineos.[2] In June 2019, Carapaz won
the 2019 Giro d'Italia, becoming the first Ecuadorian rider to
win the race.[3] He is nicknamed "La Locomotora" (The

Carapaz was named in the startlist for the 2017 Vuelta a

España, he finished 36th overall in the general classification.[4]
In May 2018, he was named in the startlist for the 2018 Giro
d'Italia.[5] He won stage 8 of the race, becoming the first
Ecuadorian cyclist to win a stage in a Grand Tour.
In June 2019, he won the 2019 Giro d'Italia, also winning 2
stages during the race.[6]
On 2 September 2019, it was announced that Carapaz would
be joining Team Ineos for the 2020 season on a three-year deal.[7]
Richard Carapaz
Richard Carapaz is an Ecuadorian road racing cyclist who rides for UCI
WorldTeam Team Ineos. He won the Giro d'Italia 2019.

Richard Carapaz
Full Na me : Richard Ca rapa z
Born : Ma y 29, 1993 in Ca rch i P ro vin ce,
E cuad o r
Na ti onal it y : Ecu ado rian
Ri de r Type : Climbe r
Current Te am : Team Ineo s

2019 Season World Tour Wins of

Richard Carapaz

Giro d'Italia - Stage 4 (May 14, 2019)

Giro d'Italia - Stage 14 (May 25, 2019)
Giro d'Italia - General Classification (June 2, 2019)

Major Wins of Richard Carapaz

Grand Tours
Giro d'Italia
General Classification (2019)
3 individual stage (2018, 2019)

Let's know Richard Carapaz with Q & A

When was Richard Carapaz born?

Richard Carapaz was born on May 29, 1993
Where was Richard Carapaz born?
Richard Carapaz was born in Carchi Province, Ecuador
What is Richard Carapaz's nationality?
Richard Carapaz is Ecuadorian
What sport does Richard Carapaz do?
Road Racing Cycling
What team is Richard Carapaz on?
Richard Carapaz's current team is UCI W orldTeam Team Ineos
Richard Carapaz
Born and raised on the Ecuador-Colombia border, 'Richie' Carapaz grew up in
the thinnest of air – 3,068 meters above sea-level. Among the many firsts
scored by the 26-year-old, Carapaz is the highest-born Grand Tour winner in
history, born even closer to the clouds than his Colombian team mate Nairo
Quintana. Perhaps his Italian victory is partly down to the rarefied atmosphere
of his home, although he lives and trains in Pamplona in north west Spain for
much of the season.
Carapaz has created a splash in becoming the first Ecuadorian to win the Giro
– or any of the big three national Tours – but he's been ticking 'firsts' off for
most of his career. He was the first Ecuadorian to finish the Tour of Spain, the
first Ecuadorian to win a stage of the Tour of Italy in 2018, first to wear the
Giro's best young rider's jersey, first Ecuadorian to lead a Grand Tour and so
it goes. And now he's claimed one of the biggest prizes in world cycling.

His arrival at cycling's top table was a surprise to many – he wasn't cited as a
pre-Giro favourite – but the signs were there if anyone had cared to look. “I
started training for the Giro back in October, after I finished the Tour of Spain.
I discussed it with the team and my coach and my 2019 season was 100 per
cent focused on the Giro. There was never a question of me riding the Tour
this year,” explained Carapaz. The fact that he had finished fourth overall in
2018 seemed to have escaped everyone's notice, with observers assuming
that Mikel Landa would lead the Movistar team. A stage victory and overall
success in May's Vuelta Asturias should have been a wake-up call to rivals.
“That was the first sign I had that the work I had been doing was paying off. It
was a good step forward and confirmed I was in good shape for the Giro,” he

In the background of Carapaz' victory there's another first. Carapaz is the first
Grand Tour winner to be trained by a woman, Spaniard Iosune Murillo.
Richard Carapaz
When Carapaz joined Movistar's amateur feeder team – Equipo Lizarte – it
was based in Pamplona and he was allocated Murillo. “Yes, I've been working
with Iosune for four years now,” explained Carapaz, “she stays close in
Pamplona and we talk most days on the phone and when I'm in Ecuador, we
use WhatsApp or Telegram. We have a good relationship, it's more like a
dialogue, a discussion, it’s not just about looking at data.”

The 26-year-old's swashbuckling solo attack on stage 14, still 28 tough

kilometers from the Alpine summit finish at Courmayeur, saw him leapfrog
more fancied rivals as they watched him dance away up the Colle San Carlo
and install himself as the race leader. “When I attacked my thought was to win
the stage and maybe take the jersey for a couple of days, but then the tactics
inside the team changed and we started to think, 'OK, why not win the race?
Why not?'”

Initially defending a slender advantage, he grew in confidence through

Lombardy and the Dolomites, building enough of a lead over stronger time
triallists to triumph in Verona Arena where the 3,546 kilometer Tour of Italy
ended. Carapaz stood on the podium in the ancient Roman arena flanked by
Vincenzo Nibali and Primoz Roglic. Carapaz would be entirely justified in
raising his ambitions, even if he will never enter a race as an 'unknown' ever
Richard Carapaz

“We knew before the start it was going to be

bad weather, so we were well prepared.”
Carapaz and his seven Movistar team mates – who also won the team prize -
wore Endura clothing throughout the three-week race which was plagued by
cold and wet weather for many of the mountain stages, the most testing
conditions for riders and apparel in road cycling. Climbing up through rain to
altitudes touching 2,000 meters before plunging down to the valley and
climbing again makes extreme demands of both man and materials. Endura
has been sponsoring and developing race clothing for the World Tour team for
six seasons now and understands what the riders need very well indeed.
While others shivered, the Endura-clad Movistar riders had 'winter-weight'
race jerseys - one of three options available to the team - as well as Pro SL
jacket. “It was heavy rain from the start and the roads were soaking, but it was
warm, then there was a really brutal temperature drop on the Mortirolo and the
last three kilometers of the climb were very cold. We knew before the start it
was going to be bad weather, so we were well prepared.” In the context of
being 'well prepared' Carapaz and the rest of his team mates could choose
from a special pre-race delivery of team clothing which included Endura's
winter-weight base layers which, as temperatures dropped on the 1,861 meter
Mortirolo pass, was just as well.
Richard Carapaz
“We measure the riders in November and if
they lose some weight in the season, we
make adjustments for that too...”
However, when Carapaz took the race lead, Endura was required to make
additional bespoke clothing at very short notice. The fact that he took over the
race lead when the Giro was high in the misty mountains, made delivery a
little bit of an issue, even if production was relatively simple, a series of
processes that Endura has mastered, neither the vagaries of the Italian postal
service nor British Bank holidays prevented a special delivery to the Movistar
team hotel. The technical team at Endura headquarters in Livingston has
details of every rider's needs and specifications – down to each rider having
their own custom-fitted arm, knee and leg-warmers. “We measure the riders in
November and if they lose some weight in the season, we make adjustments
for that too,” explained Alison Moodie, Operations Manager at Endura.

Carapaz' needs were, in fact, relatively simple, the pink-bands on his Pro SL
team bib shorts, a few pairs of matching socks in 'maglia rosa' pink and,
trickiest of all, some custom-made track mitts since Movistar-branded pink
mitts in size small are not – currently – part of the team standard issue.
However, given Nairo Quintana's victory in 2014 and now Carapaz, perhaps
it’s time for a new colour option to come as standard in Endura's Movistar
team replica range?