Wednesday, August 28, 2013

The 2013 New England ElliptiGO Summer Classic


Before I tell the story of the first ElliptiGO race ever held on the east coast, I need to thank some important people. Number one is my wife who encouraged me to get an ElliptiGO ten weeks ago, even while knowing the expense, but also knowing that I needed to exercise. In fact she said she knew I would get one as soon as showed her what an ElliptiGO was (she knew right away that it would fit my personality and my need for exercise).

Bryan Pate and John Childs before the Saturday morning group ride.
That leads me to thanking race director John Childs. He is the guy who put together the New England ElliptiGO Classic. I saw a post on this race right before the Boston Marathon this year and was immediately intrigued. I was somewhat curious about the ElliptiGO, but did not find elliptical machines very satisfying and they sometimes hurt the muscles around my hip from my surgery two years ago. I made a point at the Boston Marathon Expo to seek out the ElliptiGO booth and rode the ElliptiGO set up on a stationary stand while I talked and asked questions about it with Steve Burton from ElliptiGO. I found the motion very satisfying and more like running than an elliptical machine's motion. I was intrigued enough to ask Steve about who I should contact about renting an ElliptiGO so I could just do the race for fun (I thought my running was moving along enough at that point that I would be able to do 50 mile weeks all summer and was pointing towards a trail marathon as my summer goal). I contacted John Childs and he mentioned that he was an ex-runner who rides an EllliptiGO because he could exercise pain-free from his knee and hip problems (something similar to what Steve Burton had said about his ElliptiGO riding while at the marathon expo). Of course, I signed up for the race and put my name down for renting an ElliptiGO. I then found that my running was not progressing and I was very limited in what I could do and that is when my wife encouraged me to get the ElliptiGO. I did a few days later and cancelled my rental with John. I was now an owner and the fun has just not stopped all summer long. If John had not put on this race, I may never had been encouraged or curious enough to become an ElliptiGO owner and I do not for one second regret that decision.

Bryan Pate and I having brunch at a beach house
in the middle of our group ride.
The third person I want to thank is a guy named Bryan Pate. He is a former cyclist and Ironman triathlete who could no longer run because of hip and knee injuries. He envisioned an elliptical bicycle and became one of the inventors of the ElliptiGO (history here). Bryan came down from California for the race and it was a pleasure to meet and thank the guy who was the catallyst for creating the ElliptiGO. It was fun to hear his stories about how the company came to be and to have him show us how to fix some issues that might crop up on the ElliptiGO. After the race on Friday, he mentioned that my chain was very loose and showed me how I could fix it. The next day on our group ElliptiGO ride along Boston's south shore, my loose chain popped right off when I stopped at one point. That would have been a disaster if it happened during the race. Bryan then fixed it for me and gave me some pointers on keeping my ElliptiGO running smoothly. How often do you have the chance to meet and thank the guy who invented something that gives you so much joy?

Bryan giving a lesson on ElliptiGO repairs.
So thanks to Sarah, John, and Bryan as well as a big thanks to all the ElliptiGO racers who came out to the race and to the group ride along the south shore the next morning. What a great group of people. The only racer I had met before the race was Matt Byrne from Extreme Fitness Equipment. He is the guy who sold me my ElliptiGO and it was good to see him racing too.After the race, I got to talk with many of the other ElliptiGO riders (there is a friendly debate about what to officially call us: ElliptiGOers or Elliptians?), I am not sure how to describe them: originals? pioneers? visionaries? or what, but I found all the ElliptiGO riders to be both  fun and enthusiastic, and those are some of the best types of people to be around. I was thrilled to make many new friends through this shared experience!

The Race:

First off, heavy weekend traffic almost kept me from getting to the race on time! I had wanted to ride the course few times before the race, but that was not to be.

Start of the ElliptiGO Summer Classic (photo by ElliptiGO)
When I did get to the starting line, I saw a lot of young (and older), fit, and strong looking athletes ready to race. I immediately thought, I would be happy to get top five in this group and probably would be lucky to be in the top ten if all went well. I wasn't even sure if I was going to get on the front line, until they moved us up past a barrier and I was able to squeeze in on the right side. Having never raced an ElliptiGO before, I wasn't sure how chaotic the start might become or even if it would be crash free. At the starting horn, I and everyone else got off safely, I found myself in fourth place. There was a lead rider and two ElliptiGOs side by side following right behind. I thought this would be a fine place to be and was curious to see if you could draft on these things. After about a minute or two, there might have been a short uphill (things were happening quickly) and I went left by the two ElliptiGOs just to see what might happen. Then I noticed I was slowing just to stay behind the first 'GO so I sort of drifted right to the front and from that point on, my race demeanor changed. No longer was I wondering how this thing might work out, but I was in the lead. I half expected a lot of surging and jockeying of positions to happen real soon, but I just started grinding away as hard as I could.

There was (thankfully) a motorcycle up ahead guiding the race and after a less than a minute, I noticed it was a bit quieter behind me. I stole a glance back and saw I had about a 30 yard lead. Due to arriving close to the start of the race, I didn't have time to ride the course except for the beginning and end to see what it was like. I had previewed this video and knew the course would be confusing and I also knew that at the one mile mark we would hit an off-road quarter mile section over a rocky fire road.We had been warned about this section and were told to take it easy here, but I was in the lead so only backed off a small bit, but made it through OK, except for a jangling sound near the back of my ElliptiGO that had me worried that something was loosening or maybe a spoke was broke (it was the loose chain I later found out).

Here is a video of the race course:

Exiting the fire road safely, I glanced back again to see that I had extended my lead. From there the race went quick. I am not a sprinter and this felt like a sprint. I just followed the motorbike. I got a little cheeky and almost caught it on one downhill as I surged to see if I could. The course had a lot of turns and had somewhat of a rough surface, but it was nothing that shook the ElliptiGO too much. I looked back every once in a while and at times could see my pursuers and at other times they were out of view behind the corners. I may have had about a 100 yard lead, but it seemed like a safe enough distance and I just wanted to make sure someone didn't have an incredible last half of the race. I went on the short up and downhills and around the swooping corners as I kept the motorcycle in sight. Without that guide, I am sure I would have been lost. At one point after about 4 miles, it got ahead around a corner and there was a road going off to the right as well as the road continuing straight. I couldn't see the motorbike on either road due to the curves and had a moment of panic, but I chose correctly by going straight. At this point I started being a bit more careful so as not to make a mistake by crashing and eased up just a tiny bit to preserve a win. Pretty soon, I saw the finish and sprinted on in. I got off my ElliptiGO quickly, thanked the motorcycle driver and went to cheer on the other racers. They came in fast and furious and kept going riding beyond the finish line. I had a momentary panic that maybe I didn't finish the complete course and it might be further up the road where all the other riders seemed to be going. Nope, I had finished at the correct spot and calmed back down.

Here is a video taken at  three parts of the race. The start, the halfway point, and the finish.

It was a thrill to win the first ElliptiGO race held on the east coast. It was a bit of an unknown as to how it would pan out, but in the end, it was a supreme and total blast. I was at full intensity the whole race, something I can no longer do with my running body and that felt real good. It was fast. I did the 5 miles in 16 minutes and 21 seconds. The race had me spinning my legs as quickly as I could go while pushing over the undulating course which made it seem somewhat like I was riding in a go-cart style race. It very much reminded me of doing triathlons in the 1980s with all the unknowns of a new sport and the faster speeds of cycling.

After the race, I finally got a chance to meet and talk with other ElliptiGOers. The first people I talked with were the older riders like myself. It was funny because we were all comparing hips: operations on the left or right? contemplating surgery or has surgery already been done? arthoscopic surgery or replacement surgery?What does that tell you about the ElliptiGO? It is the tool for broken down athletes. The places that people traveled from to get to the race was amazing: Texas, Mississippi, California, Arizona, Virginia, New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, and other locations that I am sure I missed. I guess I could be considered a local guy as I live only an hour and 1/2 away. Anyway, everyone was smiling as like-minded ElliptiGO enthusiasts and pioneers had a chance to get together for a truly fun event.

The next day many of us got together for a wonderful ride along the south shore of Boston. It was amazing to finally see other ElliptiGOs in action and to be part of a historic east coast event and get-together.

Not a sight you see every day, but maybe in a few years this will be normal!
(photo by ElliptiGO)
ElliptiGO brunch and rest stop on the beach!
(photo by ElliptiGO)
I hope to be able to put up some aerial views of the race in a couple of weeks as Dragon Fly Aerials had flying drones on hand to videotape the race. Here is a Runner's World article on the drones being used at the race and a humor piece on the topic.

Meanwhile, if you haven't tried an ElliptiGO yet and it intrigues you or injuries are preventing you from running, then you might want to check out the ElliptiGO website and find out where you can take a test ride. And then, some day you can thank me! I can't begin to tell you how much fun you can have riding an ElliptiGO.

This was my first week with mileage under 100 miles as I tapered a bit and spent a couple of days on vacation in the White Mountains with my wife.

August 19-25
Monday: 20 miles
Tuesday: 6 miles
Wednesday: 12 miles
Thursday: 0 miles
Friday: 6 miles
Saturday: 24 miles
Sunday: 20 miles
total miles this week 88 miles
overall total ElliptiGO miles: 1422 miles in 9 weeks

Tuesday, August 27, 2013

Just run through the finish line

I have never understood the need for triathletes to showboat before the finish line as they slow down and celebrate a win before actually winning. Here is the Ironman 70.3 race held in Brasilia, Brazil and it shows what happened when the lead triathlete celebrated his win a little too soon! Jérémy Jurkiewicz (FRA) JUST edged out Igor Amorlli (BRA).

3ZONE - IRONMAN 70.3 Brasília Chegada MASC PRo - Ago2013 from 3ZONE on Vimeo.

Sunday, August 18, 2013

Training miles on some beautiful courses

I have really enjoyed just training this summer. Sure it is on an ElliptiGO and not running, but for the first time in a few years, I can get out the door just about every day and work out to my hearts content without feeling pain at night. I have enjoyed every ride I have done on the ElliptiGO. What a great tool to just get out there and have fun while working out!

I hear from many friends, some long time runners like me, who keep getting injured and have to take time off from running, I would like to recommend the ElliptiGO as a workout tool to them. They are doing all they can by doing pool (or lake) running, using the ellipticals at a gym, and doing anything else they can to stay fit. I would say try the ElliptiGO. Now here is an idea I have. Running clubs should buy one or two of these and loan or rent them out to their injured runners. I bet they would be constantly in use and the injured runners would be much happier.

All good things must come to an end. Next week I will be tapering a bit for my first ElliptiGO race (and the first ElliptiGO race in New England). I have no idea how this will work out. All that I know is that it is going to be fun and I will see how hard I can push things.  I will also enjoy meeting other ElliptiGO enthusiasts. Then is is back to school next week and I will have much less free time. Hopefully I can still get my daily fix in!

I tried running twice this week. It went a little better than last month (I did one 2 miler in July). My pacing is slow, my hips are stronger, but still lacking symmetry in how they work. I was not sore after the runs, but did have some tightness that went away by the next day. I am being patient. I will not run with pain or imbalance. Give me a year, I will be back!

Last week I traveled down to Falmouth on Cape Cod to visit my parents and to watch the Falmouth Road Race. It was fun riding my ElliptiGO on the Cape Cod Marathon/Falmouth Road Race course. I took these pictures on a drizzly day two days before the race. It turned into a downpour one mile before I reached home.

The Road Race starts on the other side of this draw bridge.
Woods Hole Harbor
Nobska Lighthouse
Surf Drive Beach looking towards Falmouth Harbor and the Heights Hill.
Falmouth Harbor. I used to have a paper route that ended across
the street from here and then I would park my bicycle here and check out
the yachts.
Going up Heights Hill. I used to run a 3 mile route from my house
going up this hill and then going back down in front of the
wooden sidewalk in front of the Casino. I would do 2 or 3 loops.
It was one of my favorite running routes and you can see why.
The finish line for the Falmouth Road Race. As I kid I played baseball
games on the ball field.
Here are some photos I took while I toured the Falmouth Road Race course shortly before the race. I rode out to Woods Hole and then rode the course in order to watch the race near the finish.

Woods Hole Harbor before the race.
About 30 minutes before the start 
This road will soon be filled with 12,000 runners.
Nobska Lighthouse
My viewing spot at the base of Heights Hill. 
Runners going by during the race.

August 5-11
Monday: 0 miles
Tuesday: 31 miles
Wednesday: 19 miles
Thursday: 0 miles
Friday: 27 miles Cape Cod Marathon/Falmouth Road Race courses (rain)
Saturday: 26 miles Cape Cod Marathon/Falmouth Road Race courses
Sunday: 13 mile Falmouth Road Race
total weekly ElliptiGO miles 116 miles
total ElliptiGO miles 1168 miles 7 weeks

August 12-18
Monday 2 miles running 17 minutes
Tuesday: 31 miles ElliptiGO (4 pigs wandering the rail trail)
Wednesday: 30 miles
Thursday: 31 miles
Friday: 2 miles running 17 miutes 20 miles ElliptiGO
Saturday: 30 miles
Sunday: 24 miles
total running miles 4 miles (double July- who hoo!)
total ElliptiGO  miles 166 miles
total ElliptiGO miles 1334 miles 8 weeks

Here are a couple of pictures I took when riding my ElliptiGO through Hollis, NH and Pepperell, Ma this week. It may not be the ocean, but it is a beautiful place to ride just the same.

I always get inspired by this sign for some reason.

Nearing the end of this summer, I can say that it has been one of the best ones in years. I am so glad I took a chance on the ElliptiGO as it has been a long time since I have been able to workout so much without pain and to enjoy my surroundings so much as I train. It is good to be finally getting myself back, even if I took a different route than most injured athletes!

Marathon videos: 2013 Moscow World Championships

It was great to see the Olympic Champion zig-zag his way to another win.

1. Stephen Kiprotich (Uganda) 2:09:51
2. Lelisa Desisa (Ethiopia) 2:10:12 
3. Tadese Tola (Ethiopia) 2:10:23 
4. Tsegaye Kebede (Ethiopia) 2:10:47 
5. Kentaro Nakamoto (Japan) 2:10:50
6. Solonei da Silva (Brazil) 2:11:40
7. Paulo Roberto Paula (Brazil) 2:11:40
8. Yemane Tsegay (Ethiopia) 2:11:43
9. Peter Kimeli Some (Kenya) 2:11:47
10. Jackson Kiprop (Uganda) 2:12:12
11. Beraki Beyene (Eritrea) 2:13:40
12. Bernard Kipyego (Kenya) 2:14:01
13. Jeff Eggleston (U.S.) 2:14:23
14. Masakazu Fujiwara (Japan) 2:14:29
15. Javier Guerra (Spain) 2:14:33
16. Samuel Tsegay (Eritrea) 2:14:41
17. Kazuhiro Maeda (Japan) 2:15:25
18. Yuki Kawauchi (Japan) 2:15:35
19. Abraham Kiplimo (Uganda) 2:16:25
20. Rob Watson (Canada) 2:16:28
21. Paul Pollock (Ireland) 2:16:42
22. Mustafa Mohamed (Sweden) 2:17:09
23. Martin Dent (Australia) 2:17:11
24. Aleksey Sokolov (Russia) 2:17:12
25. Michael Kipyego (Kenya) 2:17:47
26. Marius Ionescu (Romania) 2:18:31
27. Daniel Tapia (U.S.) 2:18:32
28. Benjamin Malaty (France) 2:19:21
29. Jordan Chipangama (Zambia) 2:19:47
30. Miguel Angel Almachi (Ecuador) 2:19:48

Edna Kiplagat defended her title.

1. Edna Ngeringwony Kiplagat (Kenya) 2:25:44 
2. Valeria Straneo (Italy) 2:25:58 
3. Kayoko Fukushi (Japan) 2:27:45 
4. Ryoko Kizaki (Japan) 2:31:28 
5. Alessandra Aguilar (Spain) 2:32:38 
6. Emma Quaglia (Italy) 2:34:16 
7. Madai Perez (Mexico) 2:34:23 
8. Kim Hye Gyong (DPR Korea) 2:35:49
9. Deena Kastor (U.S.) 2:36:12 
10. Susan Partridge (Britain) 2:36:24
11. Jessica Trengove (Australia) 2:37:11
12. Diana Lobacevske (Lithuania) 2:37:48
13. Aberu Kebede (Ethiopia) 2:38:04
14. Kim Hye Song (DPR Korea) 2:38:28
15. Lishan Dula (Bahrain) 2:38:47
16. Sonia Samuels (Britain) 2:39:03
17. Sin Yong Sun (DPR Korea) 2:39:22
18. Dorothy McMahan (U.S.) 2:39:52
19. Ding Changqin (China) 2:40:13
20. Zivile Balciunaite (Lithuania) 2:41:09
21. Albina Mayorova (Russia) 2:41:19
22. Nadezhda Leonteva (Russia) 2:42:49
23. Jeannette Faber (U.S.) 2:44:03
24. Lucy Wangui (Kenya) 2:44:06
25. Alina Armas (Namibia) 2:45:09
26. Alevtina Biktimirova (Russia) 2:45:11
27. Tatyana Aryasova (Russia) 2:45:27
28. Wei Xiaojie (China) 2:46:46
29. Kalliopi Astropekaki (Greece) 2:47:12
30. Remalda Kergyte (Lithuania) 2:47:30

10,000m videos" 2013 Moscow World Championships

There are two names for the 10,000m finals at this year's World Championships: Mo Farah and Turinesh Dibaba. Did anyone else have a realistic chance?

1 Mohamed Farah GREAT BRITAIN & N.I. GBR 27:21.71 SB
2 Ibrahim Jeilan ETHIOPIA ETH 27:22.23 SB
3 Paul Kipngetich Tanui KENYA KEN 27:22.61 
4 Galen Rupp UNITED STATES USA 27:24.39 SB
5 Abera Kuma ETHIOPIA ETH 27:25.27 
6 Bedan Karoki Muchiri KENYA KEN 27:27.17 
7 Kenneth Kiprop Kipkemoi KENYA KEN 27:28.50 SB
8 Nguse Amlosom ERITREA ERI 27:29.21 SB
9 Mohammed Ahmed CANADA CAN 27:35.76 SB
10 Dathan Ritzenhein UNITED STATES USA 27:37.90 SB
11 Thomas Ayeko UGANDA UGA 27:40.96 PB
12 Imane Merga ETHIOPIA ETH 27:42.02 
13 Moses Ndiema Kipsiro UGANDA UGA 27:44.53 SB
14 Cameron Levins CANADA CAN 27:47.89 SB
15 Tsuyoshi Ugachi JAPAN JPN 27:50.79 SB
16 Dejen Gebremeskel ETHIOPIA ETH 27:51.88 
17 Goitom Kifle ERITREA ERI 27:56.38 
18 Chris Derrick UNITED STATES USA 28:04.54 SB
19 Daniele Meucci ITALY ITA 28:06.74 SB
20 Stephen Mokoka SOUTH AFRICA RSA 28:11.61 
21 Suguru Osako JAPAN JPN 28:19.50 
22 Timothy Toroitich UGANDA UGA 28:33.61 
23 Bashir Abdi BELGIUM BEL 28:41.69 
24 Collis Birmingham AUSTRALIA AUS 28:44.82 SB
25 Yevgeny Rybakov RUSSIA RUS 28:47.49 

1 Tirunesh DIBABA ETHb30:43.35
2 Gladys CHERONO KEN 30:45.17
3 Belaynesh OLJIRA ETH 30:46.98
4 Emily CHEBET KEN 30:47.02 PB
5 Hitomi NIIYA JPN 30:56.70 PB
6 Shitaye ESHETE BRN 31:13.79 SB
7 Selly Chepyego KAPTICH KEN 31:22.11 PB
8 Shalane FLANAGAN USA 31:34.83
9 Ababel YESHANEH ETH 32:02.09
10 Christelle DAUNAY FRA 32:04.44 SB
11 Marisol ROMERO MEX 32:16.36
12 Jordan HASAY USA 32:17.93
13 Ana Dulce FÉLIX POR 32:36.73
14 Amy HASTINGS USA 32:51.19
15 Karolina JARZYNSKA POL 32:54.15
16 Juliet CHEKWEL UGA 32:57.02 NR
17 Gulshat FAZLITDINOVA RUS 33:31.49

5000m videos: 2013 Moscow World Championships

You just need to know two names for these races: Mo Farah and Meseret Defar:

1 Mohamed Farah GREAT BRITAIN & N.I. GBR 13:26.98
2 Hagos Gebrhiwet ETHIOPIA ETH 13:27.26
3 Isiah Kiplangat Koech KENYA KEN 13:27.26
4 Thomas Pkemei Longosiwa KENYA KEN 13:27.67
5 Edwin Cheruiyot Soi KENYA KEN 13:29.01
6 Bernard Lagat UNITED STATES USA 13:29.24
7 Muktar Edris ETHIOPIA ETH 13:29.56
8 Galen Rupp UNITED STATES USA 13:29.87
9 Yenew Alamirew ETHIOPIA ETH 13:31.27
10 Ryan Hill UNITED STATES USA 13:32.69
11 Dejene Regassa BAHRAIN BRN 13:34.54
12 Elroy Gelant SOUTH AFRICA RSA 13:43.58
13 Sindre Buraas NORWAY NOR 13:45.67
14 Zane Robertson NEW ZEALAND NZL 13:46.55
15 Brett Robinson AUSTRALIA AUS 14:03.77

1 Meseret Defar ETHIOPIA ETH 14:50.19 
2 Mercy Cherono KENYA KEN 14:51.22 
3 Almaz Ayana ETHIOPIA ETH 14:51.33 
4 Viola Jelagat Kibiwot KENYA KEN 15:01.67 
5 Buze Diriba ETHIOPIA ETH 15:05.38 
6 Molly Huddle UNITED STATES USA 15:05.73 
7 Shannon Rowbury UNITED STATES USA 15:06.10 SB
8 Susan Kuijken NETHERLANDS NED 15:14.70 
9 Elena Nagovitsyna RUSSIA RUS 15:24.83 
10 Dolores Checa SPAIN ESP 15:30.42
11 Tejitu Daba BAHRAIN BRN 15:33.89 
12 Kim Conley UNITED STATES USA 15:36.58 
13 Karoline Bjerkeli Grøvdal NORWAY NOR 15:48.87 
14 Dominika Nowakowska POLAND POL 15:58.26 
15 Jackie Areson AUSTRALIA AUS 16:08.32

Steeplechase videos: 2013 Moscow World Championships

Ezekiel Kemboi makes his claim for being the greatest steeplechase runner of all time, while American Evan Jager shows his developing talent and the need for a bit more experience in the event, which he will surely get in the next couple of years.

1 702 Ezekiel KEMBOI KENKEN 8:06.01 
2 712 Conseslus KIPRUTO KENKEN 8:06.37 
3 465 Mahiedine MEKHISSI-BENABBAD FRAFRA 8:07.86 
4 717 Paul Kipsiele KOECH KENKEN 8:08.62 
5 1136 Evan JAGER USAUSA 8:08.67 
6 254 Matthew HUGHES CANCAN 8:11.64 NR
7 720 Abel Kiprop MUTAI KENKEN 8:17.04 
8 458 Yoann KOWAL FRAFRA 8:17.41 
9 774 Hamid EZZINE MARMAR 8:19.53 
10 784 Ion LUCHIANOV MDAMDA 8:19.99 
11 392 Ángel MULLERA ESPESP 8:20.93 
12 1075 Jacob ARAPTANY UGAUGA 8:25.86 
13 251 Alex GENEST CANCAN 8:27.01 
14 1077 Benjamin KIPLAGAT UGAUGA 8:31.09 
471 Noureddine SMAÏL FRAFRA DNF

Kenya goes one-two in the women's event. I wonder how Jenny Simpson would do if she kept at her steeplechase racing. I also wonder how she would do in the 1500m, so she has lots of choices!

Milcah Chemos CHEYWA KEN 9:11.65 WL

2 555 Lidya CHEPKURUI KEN 9:12.55 PB

3 324 Sofia ASSEFA ETH 9:12.84 SB

4 326 Hiwot AYALEW ETH 9:15.25 SB

5 333 Etenesh DIRO ETH 9:16.97 SB

6 560 Hyvin Kiyeng JEPKEMOI KEN 9:22.05 PB

7 879 Valentyna ZHUDINA UKR 9:33.73

8 428 Antje MÖLDNER-SCHMIDT GER 9:34.06

9 422 Gesa Felicitas KRAUSE GER 9:37.11 SB

10 393 Eilish MCCOLGAN GBR 9:37.33

11 314 Diana MARTÍN ESP 9:38.30 SB

12 719 Natalya GORCHAKOVA RUS 9:38.57 SB

13 685 Ancuta BOBOCEL ROU 9:53.35

14 192 Silvia DANEKOVA BUL 9:58.57

15 599 Salima ELOUALI ALAMI MAR 10:08.36