Barcelona, ​​more aggressive than Atético and Madrid, according to CIES

first_imgtwo3.38Getafe0.083.30 one7.01Bolivia0.486.53 fifteen2.46Majorca0.082.38 86.09Peru0.445.65 132.58Atlético de Madrid0.082.50 46.42The Savior0.505.92 twenty2.04Villarreal0.002.04 182.33Athletic Bilbao0.042.29 53.21Alaves0.133.08 66.19Ukraine0.435.76 162.46Real Madrid0.172.29 125.79Azerbaijan0.325.47 122.58Valencia0.212.37 135.72Venezuela0.415.31 According to the data, there is a big geographical difference, being eight of the ten leagues more cardholders of America (Bolivia, Uruguay, Guatemala, El Salvador, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru and Argentina). Exactly on the opposite side you can see that three of the five least aggressive leagues correspond to the continent of Asia (Japan, Vietnam and South Korea). League of Bolivia records a coefficient of 7.01 points per game, that is, they get to show an average of 6.53 yellow cards per game and 0.48 red.The Spanish league would occupy the 21st place, just ahead of Hungary and behind Costa Rica. In Spain, the average is 0.36 red cards per game and 5.28 yellow cards, yielding a coefficient of 5.53 points. 145.71Croatia0.355.36 175.63Romania0.255.38 95.88Argentina0.375.51 76.17Ecuador0.435.74 33.25Osasuna0.173.08 192.04Real society0.042.00 Within the league itself, we can see that Leganés (3.54) is the most aggressive team with an average of 0.13 red and 3.41 yellow per game. The cucumber set occupies, in fact, the 34th place in the world club classification. It is followed by the Getafe de Bordalás (3.38), always questioned by his style of play, which has an average of 0.08 red and 3.30 yellow per game.Barcelona (2.79) is the ninth most aggressive Spanish club with 0.21 reds and 2.58 yellows per game. The Barça team has suffered the expulsions of Lenglet (double) Araújo, From Jong Y I trembled, being Pique (10) the one who has seen the most warnings.Atlético de Madrid (2.58) is the thirteenth on the list with 0.08 red and 2.50 yellow per game. Those of Simeone they have only suffered expulsion in the league of I gave it Y Moratawhile it is Thomas (9) the one that has been warned the most with the yellow card.Sixteenth is Real Madrid (2.46), that is, it is the fifth least aggressive in Spain according to the study, registering 0.17 red cards and 2.29 yellow cards per game. They have been expelled so far in the league campaign Bale, Mendy, Modric Y Odriozola, being Casemiro the most admonished with eight yellow cards.The clubs that show the least cards per game are Villarreal (2.04), the Royal Society. Same as him Valladolid, the Villarreal has not seen any red card so far this year, although it adds 2.04 yellow per game. La Real, meanwhile, sees 0.04 red and 2.00 yellow per game. Market StallCoefficientClubYellowRed eleven2.7Eibar0.132.57 The International Soccer Observatory (CIES) has prepared a list of the world’s most aggressive leagues and clubs based on the proportion of yellow and red cards that show each team per game (data collected until February 17, 2020).The world’s most aggressive leagues according to CIES 56.42Colombia0.326.10 165.63Portugal0.275.36 Most aggressive clubs in the Spanish league according to CIES 105.82Italy0.315.51 43.25Betis0.292.96 195.55malt0.335.22 63.04Pomegranate0.043.00 twenty5.53Costa Rica0.365.17 82.83Celtic0.172.66 102.79Seville0.042.75 eleven5.80Nicaragua0.375.43 Market StallCoefficientLeagueYellowRed twenty-one5.51Spain0.235.28 36.44Guatemala0.376.07 142.5I raised0.132.37 72.96Spanish0.172.79 one3.54Leganés0.133.41 172.33Valladolid0.002.33 185.62Paraguay0.345.28 fifteen5.65Greece0.295.36 92.79Barcelona0.212.58 two6.61Uruguay0.546.07last_img read more

Lands End To John OGroats On An Electric Royal Enfield

first_img Vigo Electric Motorcycle Promises 400 Miles Of Range Watch Tesla Model 3 Autopilot Detect Lane-Splitting Motorcycles Startup Curtiss Motorcycles Launches Crowdfunding Electric Royal Enfield goes the distance.Back in October, we documented the project of two ambitious British blokes working on a documentary revolving around a 1,200-mile journey on an electric Royal Enfield titled Charging Bullet. At the time, their adventure had yet to unfold and the reality of running a homemade ev had yet to sink in. We checked back on the guys to see how the project is coming along and as farfetched an idea as their trip through UK seemed, it looks like they made it work.More E-Bikes Imagine what living with a homemade electric powertrain built into a 1961 Royal Enfield Bullet 350 for 20 days is like? Fred Spaven and Finn Varney found out and documented the venture on camera and also in writing. You can read about their journey across the UK on their blog and beyond the hurdles and the technical difficulties, there is something to be learned from their adventure. Not only are people a lot more willing to help out than we might think, but there are also wonderful things to be discovered and experienced when we slow things down.After 10 months of preparation and a rollercoaster of successes and fails, Spaven and Varney finally hit the road on October 8. Their goal was to do the Land’s End To John o’Groats run through England and Scotland on their e-Bullet and to make a documentary of it.To add to their challenge, the road north wasn’t exactly charger-friendly. Forget the 30-minute superchargers—the bike wasn’t equipped to support that technology. Instead, they had to proceed the good old way: ask people to borrow an outlet and take a break while the bike charges.That’s pretty much the end of the world for most people, right? But what if it wasn’t? What if stopping to smell the flowers was injected back into the way we travel? This is exactly what the crew was forced to do with only enough power to travel 50 miles and (mostly) conventional outlets to deal with along the way.What they ended up having to do though is probably what I find to be the most interesting part of their story: ask people for help to get a charge and take advantage of the downtime to talk with these people and see things they otherwise wouldn’t have seen. They made a pit stop at the Ariel shop where the brand’s iconic cars are built, visited a network of caves at Creswell Crags, and even visited a hydrogen generation station.The entire trip took them roughly 24 days—that’s 58 miles a day on average. They finally made it to John o’Groats in Northern Scotland on November 1st with precious footage and a still-running Enfield—not without a few hiccups. They calculated that they ended up putting 1,400 miles in total on the electric Enfield.For the trip back, they loaded the bike in the van and headed back south to Yorkshire. As Spaven commented on their blog: his work riding the e-Enfield is done; Finn’s work is only beginning and there’s long hours of editing ahead of him. The documentary is set to come out in 2019.Source: Charging Bullet Author Liberty Access TechnologiesPosted on December 21, 2018Categories Electric Vehicle News Source: Electric Vehicle Newslast_img read more