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Tour de France bikes: Egan Bernal's Pinarello Dogma F12

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Egan Bernal's Pinarello Dogma F12

Egan Bernal's Pinarello Dogma F12
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Another look at Bernal's bike

Another look at Bernal's bike
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Team Ineos stuck with Shimano Dura-Ace R9150 drivetrains

Team Ineos stuck with Shimano Dura-Ace R9150 drivetrains
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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A look at the aero profile of the seat tube

A look at the aero profile of the seat tube
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Bernal has the Colombian flag on his top tube

Bernal has the Colombian flag on his top tube
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Team Ineos have switched to Elite Leggero bottle cages for the 2019 Tour de France instead of the usual Elite Vico Carbon cages they normally use

Team Ineos have switched to Elite Leggero bottle cages for the 2019 Tour de France instead of the usual Elite Vico Carbon cages they normally use
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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The rear derailleur features a proprietary, direct mount hanger for the new frame

The rear derailleur features a proprietary, direct mount hanger for the new frame
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Bernal runs standard 53/39 chainrings

Bernal runs standard 53/39 chainrings
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Bernal opts for 170mm cranks

Bernal opts for 170mm cranks
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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K-Edge provides the team with chain catchers

K-Edge provides the team with chain catchers
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Shimano Dura-Ace (or Lightweight Meilenstein Obermayer) wheels are paired with Continental Competiton tyres

Shimano Dura-Ace (or Lightweight Meilenstein Obermayer) wheels are paired with Continental Competiton tyres
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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The Dogma F12 features tabs on the rear of the fork dropouts for claimed aero benefits

The Dogma F12 features tabs on the rear of the fork dropouts for claimed aero benefits
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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A look at the front end of Bernal's Pinarello

A look at the front end of Bernal's Pinarello
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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The front and rear Shimano Dura-Ace R9100 brakes are direct mount

The front and rear Shimano Dura-Ace R9100 brakes are direct mount
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Team Ineos mechanics mark their rider's saddles to ensure setup is correct

Team Ineos mechanics mark their rider's saddles to ensure setup is correct
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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The oversized bottom bracket area should ensure great power transfer

The oversized bottom bracket area should ensure great power transfer
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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A look at the seat stay junction

A look at the seat stay junction
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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A proprietary out-front computer mount attaches to the underside of the cockpit

A proprietary out-front computer mount attaches to the underside of the cockpit
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Here you can see the bolts of the direct mount brakes, which offer stiffer braking and a wider tyre clearance

Here you can see the bolts of the direct mount brakes, which offer stiffer braking and a wider tyre clearance
(Image credit: Josh Evans)
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Egan Bernal's all-yellow Pinarello Dogma F12

Egan Bernal's all-yellow Pinarello Dogma F12
(Image credit: Bettini)
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A look at the front end of Bernal's special Pinarello

A look at the front end of Bernal's special Pinarello
(Image credit: Getty Images)

Egan Bernal became Team Ineos' fourth Tour de France winner last month, and the youngest winner of the race in over a century.

The British WorldTour squad – formerly Team Sky – rebranded earlier this year after being bought by the British billionaire Jim Ratcliffe, who is the chairman and chief executive of petrochemical giant, Ineos.

At the same time of the new team launch, long term bike partner Pinarello launched an all-new Pinarello Dogma F12 frameset, with Bernal’s victory the 15th Grand Tour title for the Italian bike brand.

While the frameset changed for 2019, Team Ineos stuck with the tried and tested Shimano Dura-Ace R9100 series drivetrain components. However, although the team also used Shimano’s wheels for the majority of the race, Team Ineos opted for Lightweight Meilenstein Obermayer wheels for the hillier and mountain stages of the race. Cyclingnews understands the wheel choice saved around 400g – a substantial amount on long climbs.

Pinarello's component company Most provides Team Ineos with their cockpit components and handlebar tape, with Bernal opting for a carbon, integrated handlebar and stem system.

For the final stage of the race, Pinarello presented Bernal with an all-yellow version of the Dogma F12, which the  Colombian rode into Paris. Peter Sagan (Bora-Hansgrohe) and Romain Bardet (AG2R La Mondiale), who won the green and polka-dot jerseys, respectively, also had custom bikes for the final stage.

Click through the gallery above for a closer look at Egan Bernal’s Pinarello Dogma F12.

Egan Bernal’s Pinarello Dogma F12 full bike specifications

Frameset: Pinarello Dogma F12

Front brake: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100, direct mount
Rear brake: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100, direct mount
Brake/shift levers: Shimano Dura-Ace R9150
Front derailleur: Shimano Dura-Ace R9150
Rear derailleur: Shimano Dura-Ace R9150
Cassette: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100, 11-30
Chain: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100
Crankset: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100-P, 170mm cranks, 53/39 chainrings

Wheelset: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100, C40
Tyres: Continental Competition ALX, 25mm tubular

Handlebars/stem: Most Talon Aero 1K, 400mm wide, 130mm stem
Handlebar tape: Most
Pedals: Shimano Dura-Ace R9100
Saddle: Fizik Antares
Seat post: Pinarello Dogma F12

Bottle cages: Elite Leggero

Other accessories: K-Edge chain catcher