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Resultater New York Marathon 2022

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Startlister, resultater og lenke til live stream fra New York Marathon 2022 som arrangeres søndag 6. november 2022.

Publisert 6. november 2022 i Løp/friidrett

New York Marathon 2022

51. utgave av New York City Marathon, en av seks Marathon Majors.

Dato

6. november 2022

Sted

New York City – USA

Distanse

Marathon – 42 195 meter/26,2 miles

Løypekart

Løypeprofil

Værvarsel

NEW YORK WEATHER

Høydepunkter

Resultater New York Marathon (live)

Topp 10 Menn

1. Evans Chebet (KEN) – 2:08:41
2. Shura Kitata (ETH) – 2:08:54
3. Abdi Nageeye (NED) – 2:10:31
4. Mohamed El Aaraby (MAR) – 2:11:00
5. Suguru Osako (JPN) – 2:11:31
6. Tetsuya Yoroizaka (JPN) – 2:12:12
7. Albert Korir (KEN) – 2:13:27
8. Daniele Meucci (ITA) – 2:13:29
9. Scott Fauble (USA) – 2:13:35
10. Reed Fischer (USA) – 2:15:23

Topp 10 Kvinner

1. Sharon Lokedi (KEN) – 2:23:23
2. Lonah Salpeter (ISR) – 2:23:30
3. Gotytom Gebreslase (ETH) – 2:23:39
4. Edna Kiplagat (KEN) – 2:24:16
5. Viola Cheptoo (KEN) – 2:25:34
6. Hellen Obiri (KEN) – 2:25:49
7. Aliphine Tukiamuk (USA) – 2:26:18
8. Emma Bates (USA) – 2:26:53
9. Jessia Stenson (AUS) – 2:27:27
10. Nell Rojas (USA) – 2:28:32

Kvinner Elite
Menn Elite


American athletes women
American athletes men

Alle resultater

Egen sak om Marit Bjørgen og Jann Post

Startlister

Start Timeline (Norge ligger seks timer foran New York)

8:00 a.m. Professional Wheelchair Division

8:22 a.m. Handcycle Category and Select Athletes with Disabilities

8:40 a.m. Professional Women’s Open Division

9:05 a.m. Professional Men’s Open Division

9:10 a.m. Wave 1

9:45 a.m. Wave 2

10:20 a.m. Wave 3

10:55 a.m. Wave 4

11:30 a.m. Wave 5

Elitefelt menn New York Marathon:

Navn Alder Land Maratonpers
EVANS CHEBET  33 KEN 2:03:00
SHURA KITATA  26 ETH 2:04:49
DANIEL DO NASCIMENTO  24 BRA 2:04:51
ABDI NAGEEYE  33 NED 2:04:56
SUGURU OSAKO  31 JPN 2:05:29
GALEN RUPP  36 USA 2:06:07
TADESSE ABRAHAM  40 SUI 2:06:38
MOHAMED EL AARABY  32 MAR 2:06:55
OLIVIER IRABARUTA  31 BDI 2:07:13
TETSUYA YOROIZAKA  32 JPN 2:07:55
LEONARD KORIR  35 USA 2:07:56
ALBERT KORIR  28 KEN 2:08:03
GIRMA BEKELE GEBRE  29 ETH 2:08:23
SCOTT FAUBLE  30 USA 2:08:52
ABDI ABDIRAHMAN  45 USA 2:08:56
MARTY HEHIR  29 USA 2:08:59
DANIELE MEUCCI  36 ITA 2:09:25
JARED WARD  34 USA 2:09:25
REED FISCHER  27 USA 2:10:42
NATHAN MARTIN  32 USA 2:11:05
MATT LLANO  34 USA 2:11:14
FRANK FUTSELAAR  31 NED 2:11:30
JONAS HAMPTON  33 USA 2:12:10
BEN TRUE  36 USA 2:12:53
CALEB KERR  28 USA 2:14:50
EDWARD MULDER  29 USA 2:16:55
SAM GEHA  26 USA 2:17:25
BEN TOOMER  33 GBR 2:23:57
MATT BAXTER  27 NZL DEBUT
SHADRACK KIPCHIRCHIR  33 USA DEBUT
JEFF THIES  27 USA DEBUT
LUIS PORTO  27 PUR DEBUT

Elitefelt kvinner New York Marathon:

Navn Alder Land Maratonpers
LONAH CHEMTAI SALPETER  33 ISR 2:17:45
GOTYTOM GEBRESLASE  27 ETH 2:18:11
KEIRA D’AMATO  38 USA 2:19:12
EDNA KIPLAGAT  42 KEN 2:19:50
DES LINDEN  39 USA 2:22:28
MAO UESUGI  26 JPN 2:22:29
VIOLA CHEPTOO  33 KEN 2:22:44
EMMA BATES  30 USA 2:23:18
CAROLINE ROTICH  38 KEN 2:23:22
SENBERE TEFERI  27 ETH 2:24:11
LINDSAY FLANAGAN  31 USA 2:24:35
DAKOTAH LINDWURM  27 USA 2:25:01
ELOISE WELLINGS  39 AUS 2:25:10
JESSICA STENSON  35 AUS 2:25:15
GERDA STEYN  32 RSA 2:25:28
NELL ROJAS  34 USA 2:25:57
ANNIE FRISBIE  25 USA 2:26:18
ALIPHINE TULIAMUK  33 USA 2:26:50
STEPHANIE BRUCE  38 USA 2:27:47
ROBERTA GRONER  44 USA 2:29:09
MOLLY GRABILL  29 USA 2:29:17
RUTH VAN DER MEIJDEN  37 NED 2:29:30
MAEGAN KRIFCHIN  34 USA 2:30:17
MOLLY (CULVER) ROBERTS  31 USA 2:30:20
GRACE KAHURA  29 KEN 2:30:32
SARAH PAGANO  31 USA 2:33:11
KAYLA LAMPE  29 USA 2:38:25
EMILY DURGIN  28 USA DEBUT
SHARON LOKEDI  28 KEN DEBUT
HELLEN OBIRI  32 KEN DEBUT

Worldwide coverage from 8:30 am to 11:30 am EST (GMT -4):

Winners New York Marathon: Men’s open division
Year Winner Country Time Notes
1970 Gary Muhrcke  United States 2:31:38 Course record
1971 Norman Higgins  United States 2:22:54 Course record
1972 Sheldon Karlin  United States 2:27:52
1973 Tom Fleming  United States 2:21:54 Course record
1974 Norbert Sander  United States 2:26:30
1975 Tom Fleming  United States 2:19:27 Course record, second victory
1976 Bill Rodgers  United States 2:10:10 Course record
1977 Bill Rodgers  United States 2:11:28 Second victory New York Marathon
1978 Bill Rodgers  United States 2:12:12 Third victory
1979 Bill Rodgers  United States 2:11:42 Fourth victory
1980 Alberto Salazar  United States 2:09:41 Course record
1981 Alberto Salazar  United States 2:08:13 Course record (course measured short), second victory
1982 Alberto Salazar  United States 2:09:29 Third victory
1983 Rod Dixon  New Zealand 2:08:59
1984 Orlando Pizzolato  Italy 2:14:53
1985 Orlando Pizzolato  Italy 2:11:34 Second victory
1986 Gianni Poli  Italy 2:11:06
1987 Ibrahim Hussein  Kenya 2:11:01
1988 Steve Jones  United Kingdom 2:08:20
1989 Juma Ikangaa  Tanzania 2:08:01 Course record
1990 Douglas Wakiihuri  Kenya 2:12:39
1991 Salvador García  Mexico 2:09:28
1992 Willie Mtolo  South Africa 2:09:29
1993 Andrés Espinosa  Mexico 2:10:04
1994 Germán Silva  Mexico 2:11:21
1995 Germán Silva  Mexico 2:11:00 Second victory
1996 Giacomo Leone  Italy 2:09:54
1997 John Kagwe  Kenya 2:08:12
1998 John Kagwe  Kenya 2:08:45 Second victory
1999 Joseph Chebet  Kenya 2:09:14
2000 Abdelkader El Mouaziz  Morocco 2:10:09
2001 Tesfaye Jifar  Ethiopia 2:07:43 Course record
2002 Rodgers Rop  Kenya 2:08:07
2003 Martin Lel  Kenya 2:10:30
2004 Hendrick Ramaala  South Africa 2:09:28
2005 Paul Tergat  Kenya 2:09:30
2006 Marílson Gomes dos Santos  Brazil 2:09:58
2007 Martin Lel  Kenya 2:09:04 Second victory
2008 Marílson Gomes dos Santos  Brazil 2:08:43 Second victory
2009 Meb Keflezighi  United States 2:09:15
2010 Gebregziabher Gebremariam  Ethiopia 2:08:14
2011 Geoffrey Mutai  Kenya 2:05:06 Current course record
2012 Canceled due to Hurricane Sandy
2013 Geoffrey Mutai  Kenya 2:08:24 Second victory
2014 Wilson Kipsang  Kenya 2:10:59
2015 Stanley Biwott  Kenya 2:10:34
2016 Ghirmay Ghebreslassie  Eritrea 2:07:51
2017 Geoffrey Kamworor  Kenya 2:10:53
2018 Lelisa Desisa  Ethiopia 2:05:59
2019 Geoffrey Kamworor  Kenya 2:08:13 Second victory
2020 Kevin Quinn  United Kingdom 2:23:48 Virtual New York Marathon held due to the COVID-19 pandemic
2021 Albert Korir  Kenya 2:08:22

 

Winners New York Marathon: Women’s open division
Year Winner Country Time Notes
1970 No female finishers.
1971 Beth Bonner  United States 2:55:22 World record
1972 Nina Kuscsik  United States 3:08:41
1973 Nina Kuscsik  United States 2:57:07 Second victory New York Marathon
1974 Kathrine Switzer  United States 3:07:29
1975 Kim Merritt  United States 2:46:14 Course record
1976 Miki Gorman  United States 2:39:11 Course record
1977 Miki Gorman  United States 2:43:10 Second victory
1978 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:32:30 World record
1979 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:27:33 World record, second victory
1980 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:25:42 World record, third victory
1981 Allison Roe  New Zealand 2:25:29 Course record (course measured short)
1982 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:27:14 Fourth victory
1983 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:27:00 Fifth victory
1984 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:29:30 Sixth victory
1985 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:28:34 Seventh victory
1986 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:28:06 Eighth victory
1987 Priscilla Welch  United Kingdom 2:30:17
1988 Grete Waitz  Norway 2:28:07 Ninth victory
1989 Ingrid Kristiansen  Norway 2:25:30
1990 Wanda Panfil  Poland 2:30:45
1991 Liz McColgan  United Kingdom 2:27:32
1992 Lisa Ondieki  Australia 2:24:40 Course record
1993 Uta Pippig  Germany 2:26:24
1994 Tegla Loroupe  Kenya 2:27:37
1995 Tegla Loroupe  Kenya 2:28:06 Second victory
1996 Anuța Cătună  Romania 2:28:18
1997 Franziska Rochat-Moser   Switzerland 2:28:43
1998 Franca Fiacconi  Italy 2:25:17
1999 Adriana Fernández  Mexico 2:25:06
2000 Lyudmila Petrova  Russia 2:25:45
2001 Margaret Okayo  Kenya 2:24:21 Course record
2002 Joyce Chepchumba  Kenya 2:25:56
2003 Margaret Okayo  Kenya 2:22:31 Current course record, second victory
2004 Paula Radcliffe  United Kingdom 2:23:10
2005 Jeļena Prokopčuka  Latvia 2:24:41
2006 Jeļena Prokopčuka  Latvia 2:25:05 Second victory
2007 Paula Radcliffe  United Kingdom 2:23:09 Second victory
2008 Paula Radcliffe  United Kingdom 2:23:56 Third victory
2009 Derartu Tulu  Ethiopia 2:28:52
2010 Edna Kiplagat  Kenya 2:28:20
2011 Firehiwot Dado  Ethiopia 2:23:15
2012 Canceled due to Hurricane Sandy
2013 Priscah Jeptoo  Kenya 2:25:07
2014 Mary Keitany  Kenya 2:25:07
2015 Mary Keitany  Kenya 2:24:25 Second victory
2016 Mary Keitany  Kenya 2:24:26 Third victory
2017 Shalane Flanagan  United States 2:26:53
2018 Mary Keitany  Kenya 2:22:48 Fourth victory
2019 Joyciline Jepkosgei  Kenya 2:22:38
2020 Stephanie Bruce  United States 2:35:28 Virtual New York Marathon held due to the COVID-19 pandemic[5]
2021 Peres Jepchirchir  Kenya 2:22:39 [19]

About New York Marathon 2022

The New York City Marathon (currently branded TCS New York City Marathon after its headline sponsor) is an annual marathon (42.195 km or 26.219 mi) that courses through the five boroughs of New York City. It is the largest marathon in the world, with 53,627 finishers in 2019 and 98,247 applicants for the 2017 race. Along with the Boston Marathon and Chicago Marathon, it is among the pre-eminent long-distance annual running events in the United States and is one of the World Marathon Majors.

The race is organized by New York Road Runners and has been run every year since 1970, with the exception of 2012, when it was cancelled due to the landfall of Hurricane Sandy, and 2020, when it was cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The race is held on the first Sunday of November and attracts professional competitors and amateurs from all over the world. Because of the popularity of the race, participation is chosen largely by a lottery system. Guaranteed entry to the marathon can be gained by satisfying the requirements of the 9+1 program or the 9+$1K program (where NYRR members run in nine sponsored races and either volunteer at another event or donate $1,000 to support NYRR programs for young athletes), having completed 15 or more previous New York Marathons, or meeting time qualification standards. In addition, runners can gain an entry by joining a team to raise funds for one of a number of charities.

History of New York Marathon

The first New York Marathon was held 52 years ago on September 13, 1970, organized by New York Road Runners presidents Fred Lebow and Vincent Chiappetta, with 127 competitors running several loops around the Park Drive of Central Park. Only about 100 spectators watched Gary Muhrcke win the race in 2:31:38. In fact, a total of only 55 runners crossed the finish line.

Over the years, the marathon grew larger and larger. To celebrate the U.S. bicentennial in 1976, city auditor George Spitz proposed that the race traverse all five boroughs. With the support of Manhattan Borough President Percy Sutton, the men convinced Mayor Abraham Beame and, eventually, race director Fred Lebow. The race was a huge success, and what was intended as a one-time celebration, became the annual course.

Dick Traum became the first person to complete a marathon with a prosthetic leg when he finished the 1976 New York City Marathon. The marathon grew in popularity two years later when Norwegian Grete Waitz broke the women’s world record, finishing in 2:32:30. She went on to win the race an unprecedented nine times. An official wheelchair and handcycle division was introduced in 2000, and starting in 2002, the elite women are given a 35-minute head start before the elite men and rest of the field.

Beginning in 1976, the New York Marathon was run in late October and continued to be held in late October until 1986, when the race day was moved to November. The earliest race day was the marathon’s first; the latest date in the season of the marathon was November 14, 1993. The hottest year for the race was 1979, when the race day of October 21 reached 80 °F (27 °C). The coldest race was in 1995, when the race day of November 12 only reached 43 °F (6 °C), with a strong wind chill.

The New York Marathon has now become the largest marathon anywhere in the world. Each year nearly two million spectators line the course. Prior to 2013, the marathon was broadcast live in the New York area on WNBC, and on Universal Sports for the entire country, However, in 2013, WABC-TV and ESPN announced they would begin broadcasting the New York Marathon. The Marathon can also be watched online.

Initial course New York Marathon

The race was founded by Fred Lebow. Ted Corbitt helped plan the course of the New York Marathon. The initial course of 1970 consisted of repeated racing around Central Park. As per Ted Corbitt, who measured the original course:

The final measurements of the original New York Marathon course, Manhattan’s Central Park, were done the evening of September 8, 1970, after work and training day, using the Calibrated Bicycle Method of Measuring. The course consisted of a start-up, out and back loop of 0.79 mile, from W. 67th St. and Central Park West, near the Tavern-on-the-Green Restaurant, up to the 72nd St. and the West Drive intersection and return to the Tavern-on-the Green followed by a loop of 1.695 miles; then four 5.935 mile loops, totaling 26.225 miles (11 yards over distance), ending at the Tavern-on-the Green Restaurant.

From 1976, the New York Marathon-course covers all five boroughs of New York City. It begins on Staten Island, in Fort Wadsworth, near the approach to the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. The bridge, which normally carries only vehicular traffic, is closed for the event. Runners use both sides of the upper level of the bridge and the westbound side of the lower level. In the opening minutes of the race, the bridge is filled with runners, creating a dramatic spectacle that is closely associated with the event.

After descending the bridge, the course winds through Brooklyn, mostly along Fourth Avenue and Bedford Avenue, for approximately the next 11 miles (18 km). Runners pass through a variety of neighborhoods, including: Bay Ridge, Sunset Park, Park Slope, Bedford–Stuyvesant, Williamsburg, and Greenpoint.

At 13.109 miles (21.097 km), runners cross the Pulaski Bridge, marking the halfway point of the race and the entrance into Long Island City in Queens. After about 2.5 miles (4.0 km) in Queens, runners cross the East River via the lower level of the Queensboro (59th Street) Bridge into Manhattan. It is at this point in the race when many runners begin to tire, as the climb up the bridge is considered one of the most difficult points in the marathon.

Reaching Manhattan after about 16 miles (26 km), the race proceeds north on First Avenue, then crosses into The Bronx via the Willis Avenue Bridge. The race is only in The Bronx for one mile before returning to Manhattan as the course follows East 138th St. before crossing the Madison Avenue Bridge. It then proceeds south through Harlem down Fifth Avenue and into Central Park at East 90th St. At the southern end of the park, the race proceeds west along 59th St./Central Park South, where thousands of spectators cheer runners on during the last mile. At Columbus Circle, the race reenters the park and finishes beside Tavern on the Green. The time limit for this course is 8½ hours from the 10:10 a.m. start.

Corrals and timing New York Marathon

In 2008, the race initiated a corral system. Professional women runners were given a separate, earlier start and the balance of the runners began in three staggered starts. The official times are those recorded by a computer chip attached to the back of the runner’s bib number, which calculates when a runner crosses the start and when she crosses the finish, known as «net time» (as opposed to «gun time»).

Runners also pass timing mats at 5 km intervals along the course, and e-mail notifications can be received by people following runners during the race to track their progress. Although the marathon publicity material uses miles, the timing mats are at 5 km intervals to accommodate the publishing of splits and also enabling potential world records for 20 km, 30 km and other sub-marathon distances to be recorded.

Different initial routes for New York Marathon

Although there are three different routes taken through Bay Ridge and up Fourth Avenue in Brooklyn, all the routes eventually merge at Lafayette Avenue in Brooklyn at Mile 8, and the distance covered by the runners are the same. A runner’s bib will have a color (green, orange, or blue) showing the initial route that they are assigned to, with each color having its own start village and corrals in the staging area.

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