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21.29 - Racing finished for tonight
That's it for the racing tonight, all that's left is for Hoy and Edgar to be awarded their medals. Cycling Weekly will be back tomorrow to bring you updates on the men's and women's sprint competitions, the men's points race - where Chris Newton will be fighting for medals - the women's 500m tt and the women's scratch.
21.19 - Kam-Po Wong wins
Outsider wins scratch race with a perfectly timed attack as the bunch falters. A big crash with around five laps to go brought some ten riders crashing down from the top of the track. Some riders still on the floor. French rider Jerome Neuville is stretchered off, all other riders are able to walk away. One bike is left in two pieces.
21.17 - Rider from Hong Kong off the front
Kam-Po Wong is off the front on his own and getting huge cheers from the crowd.
21.11 - All together in the scratch race
It's a nervy scratch race with the bunch riding round together with only Dutchman Wim Stroetinga having a go so far. Despite riding the omnium yesterday, young Jonny Bellis is riding well, keeping himself near the front of the bunch.
20.51 - Fourth gold for GB! And bronze!
Chris Hoy has taken gold and Ross Edgar bronze in the keirin event. Hoy charged through the centre to secure Britain's first gold in the keirin since Jamie Staff back in 2004.
The British team has now won three gold and two silver medals. Both Ross Edgar and Chris Hoy will ride in the keirin final later tonight while Jonathon Bellis rides the 15km scratch race.
20.08 - Thrid gold for GB!
Great Britain take their third gold in a faultless display of team pursuiting. The quartet clocked an impressive 3:57.468 minutes to beat the team from the Ukraine. It's Wiggins's second gold of the championships and Geraint Thomas's first senior world title. The British team posted their second sub four minute ride of the day as they destroyed the Ukrainian team who lost their fourth man early in the race.
20.01 - Denmark take bronze in team pursuit
The Danes take the bronze medal ahead of New Zealand with a time of 4:04.091 minutes. Under the guidance of Heiko Salzweidal the Danes have emerged as a new nation in this discipline. GB up next.
19.48 - Pendleton knocks out Tsylinskaya
Victoria Pendleton puts herself in the medals by beating old foe Natalia Tsylinskaya in two straight rounds. The Belarussian has often had the beating of Pendleton, but the Brit is too fast today. The women's sprint resumes tomorrow with the finals.
19.38 - Stunning victory for Ross Edgar
Britain's Ross Edgar rode the lap of his life to overtake the whole of the field in his second round race in the Keirin. He joins Chris Hoy in the next round with both of them seemingly in incredible form
19.33 - Hoy takes second round of men's keirin
After leading the field for an impressive three laps, Chris Hoy has taken the second round of the keirin. Mark French of Australia DQ'd
19.25 - Pendleton takes first race in sprint quarter finals
In a very tense and highly tactical duel, Victoria Pendleton has won the first race of three against Belarussian and reigning champ Natalia Tsylinskaya.
19.15 - Rebecca Romero beaten in gold medal ride off
2006 World champion Sarah Hammer repeated her victory in the women's individual pursuit, clocking a time of 3:30.213. Romero, three seconds slower, takes silver - Britain's fourth medal of the World Championships.
19.07 - Houvenhagel beaten in bronze medal ride off
Australia's Katie Mactier was too good for Britain's Wendy Houvenhagel in the bronze medal final. Despite a brave fight back, the former world champion beat the Brit by just over a second
Tonight's session kicks off at 19.00 (18.00 British time) with the finals for the women's individual pursuit, with Rebecca Romero going for Britain's third gold. After that, we have the women's sprint, the men's Keirin and of course the men's team pursuit where the GB team is looking untouchable. The men's scratch race is the last race on tonight's programme. It should be another great night.
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Founded in 1891, Cycling Weekly and its team of expert journalists brings cyclists in-depth reviews, extensive coverage of both professional and domestic racing, as well as fitness advice and 'brew a cuppa and put your feet up' features. Cycling Weekly serves its audience across a range of platforms, from good old-fashioned print to online journalism, and video.
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