Thursday, December 30, 2010
That was about Feb'2010. The first ever running event was sort of a bandit run at Energizer 10K event. Never in my life that I ran more than 8k before the race. I can still remember that I tried to chase down Miss Jewel to say hi when I saw her overtook me, what a futile effort. Haha. No medal for that event, I didn't bother to queue up to get it. Didn't know anybody then except Boon which we got separated half way.
The most memorable half marathon will have to be Standard Chartered KL marathon. That was by far the most enjoyable run, felt really good during the run and can feel that I can go on and on and on. Something just click during the run. Breathing was regular, no cramp, perfect weather, plenty of water station and nice route.
The most suffering run will have to be the Singapore Newton 30k run, also my first ever outside Klang Valley and outside Malaysia run. Needed that to build up the mileage towards the full marathon. Got sucked into the face paced runners at the first loop and burned out at around 13k, and then it was run walk till the end. Not an enjoyable event, but learned the most about running preparation and strategy.
The longest sporting event will have to be the Ipoh Century ride. 168km of pedaling. It should be an enjoyable ride with some tough hill climbs, but due to the lack of training and the lost of confidence since the bike accident, I was really suffered during the hill climb. But I finished it, which to me is one of the biggest achievement of 2010.
The longest run ever for 2010 will be the Penang Bridge International Marathon, 42.195km of running. After more than 1 month, I am still amazed about finishing the run. Considering how out of shape i was in the first 40 years of my life, still out of shape now :)
Overall, my journey to completing the first full marathon was considered well planned, the mileage gradually got increased, and that helped in getting me to the finish line.
Moving forward to 2011, return to cycling, get into the pool more, and run smarter, not more.
I miss Genting Sempah, i miss FRIM. :)
Felt healthier is the best result. All the medal, certificate cannot replace that.
Wednesday, December 22, 2010
Wednesday, November 24, 2010
"Coming to work with a sense of urgency about what we are doing. I mean, even if it seems like a simple task kind of day-to-day basis, getting it done is the thing that lays the groundwork for everyone else to do the other things that they are doing that it all adds up to something huge." Mark Z.
Borrowed from Run Kooky Run blog at http://run-kooky-run.blogspot.com/2010/11/work-wednesday.html
Tuesday, October 26, 2010
A valuable advice from a much better runner also called Khoo.
I made this and will be wearing this during my run to meditate on during the long and numbing run.
5h30m, some consider very slow, but hey, I am not competing with you. I am trying to get to the finishing line.
Monday, September 27, 2010
First and foremost, the flexibility, I can start low and upgrade as the need arises. Which is so much better than other option.
By migrating my current Celcom subscription to Digi, it will save at least RM100/month.
And the zero interest easy payment plan will be very popular among the people.
But the main reason I love Digi iPhone 4 plan is the transparency. Nothing is hidden and the consumer knows what he/she is getting. Even the exist clause is included in the T&C.
Saturday, September 25, 2010
Since I love to experiment in cooking, if I ever get a free iPhone from Digi, I will first install apps Epicurious so that I can download all the fantastic recipe and use the iPhone at the kitchen to cook fantastic meals for the family.
The apps is based on a popular website that has been the primary source of recipe and tips for many people and I am glad this site has been ported to the iPhone apps.
Friday, September 24, 2010
I think for being a fantastic daughter and for recently scoring 100% for her Chinese spelling test, she deserve that.
So, I want an iPhone 4 from Digi.
Please give me one.
Friday, August 20, 2010
Wednesday, August 18, 2010
"Man continues to look at bib shorts and decides they will help conceal his 36-inch waist. "
Thursday, July 29, 2010
Saturday, July 17, 2010
Finally managed to find a weekend to join the BJ (Bukit Jelutong) cyclist on their regular saturday ride on GCE.
This is the 4th or 5th time that I ride with the clipless. I am still very fearful of it and constant worry about falling over. Heard from a commentator during the broadcast of TdF yesterday that a TdF winner fell over the other day on a training ride.
That did not make it less worrying, it actually make it worst. That actually tell me that I will never get used to it.
Back to the ride, it was enjoyable, riding among the high end bikes with expensive groupset and the wheels. I tried to take it easy and just enjoy the ride. First few KM was tough because of the cold muscle, but it got better after that.
Overall a nice ride, safe because it was on bike lane most of the time and no drain cover like those in Kesas. I still slow down a lot when going into the tunnel. The fear will never leave me, I supposed.
I will definitely join this guys for saturday ride in the future.
Total distance is about 32KM.
Tuesday, July 6, 2010
Wednesday, June 30, 2010
Tuesday, June 29, 2010
Friday, June 11, 2010
Dear Swee-Chuan Khoo
We've confirm your registration with Triathlon Malaysia. This is your registration details:
|Name||Khoo Swee Chuan|
|Race Category||25km - Men Jr Veteran (40 - 49 years) |
|Payment Method||Credit Card|
Thursday, June 10, 2010
Tuesday, June 8, 2010
Monday, May 17, 2010
Well, another milestone as I mentioned in my FB page. I done the 15K, barely.
Wednesday, May 12, 2010
The WHtR is calculated by dividing waist size by height, and takes gender into account. As an example, a male with a 32 inch waist who is 5'10" (70 inches) would divide 32 by 70, to get a WHtR of 45.7 percent.
• Ratio less than 35: Abnormally Slim to Underweight
• Ratio 35 to 42: Extremely Slim
• Ratio 42 to 46: Healthy
• Ratio 46 to 49: Healthy
• Ratio 49 to 54: Overweight
• Ratio 54 to 58: Seriously Overweight
• Ratio over 58: Highly Obese
• Ratio less than 35: Abnormally Slim to Underweight
• Ratio 35 to 43: Extremely slim
• Ratio 43 to 46: Healthy
• Ratio 46 to 53: Healthy, Normal Weight
• Ratio 53 to 58: Overweight
• Ratio 58 to 63: Extremely Overweight/Obese
• Ratio over 63: Highly Obese
Friday, April 9, 2010
A fastastic recipe from David Lebovitz inspired me to make this in one of the weekend, while mom was in town.
Recipe is from here. The picture above show my version. without the parsley.
Roast Chicken with Caramelized Shallots
Serves 4 to 6
Adapted from French Farmhouse Cookbook (Workman) by Susan Herrmann Loomis
I use a whole chicken cut into eight pieces; two legs, two thighs, and I cut each breast piece in half, crosswise, keeping the wings attached. You could also just use eight of your favorite chicken pieces.
3 tablespoons olive oil
3 tablespoons red wine vinegar
1 tablespoon soy sauce
4 large shallots, peeled and minced
sea salt and freshly ground black pepper
One whole chicken, cut into 8 pieces
one generous handful of coarsely chopped flat-leaf parsley
1. Preheat the oven to 425ºF (220ºC).
2. In a large baking dish, one which will hold all the chicken pieces in a single layer, mix the olive oil, vinegar, soy sauce, shallots, and some salt and pepper.
3. Toss the chicken in the mixture, so they're completely coated with the shallots. Turn the chicken pieces so they are all skin side up.
4. Roast the chicken for about twenty minutes, until it starts to brown on top. Turn the pieces of chicken over. Scrape any juices and shallots over the chicken that may be clinging to the pan, and bake for another twenty minutes, or until the pieces of chicken are cooked through and the shallots are well-caramelized.
5. Remove from oven and toss in the chopped parsley, then serve.
Thursday, April 8, 2010
Wednesday, April 7, 2010
Attended the class with the newly released RPM 46.
01. Cosmic Girl – Jamiroquai
02. I Gotta Feeling – TransNoise
03. My Life Would Suck Without You (Bass Force Remix) – Kelly Clarkson
04. Home – Paul van Dyk feat. Johnny McDaid
05. The Pretender – InTheWind
06. Sincere For You feat. Kirsty Hawkshaw (Radio Mix) – Lange
07. Evacuate The Dancefloor (DJ KTW Remix) - Studio88
08. Don't Know What To Do – Dane Rumble
09. No Air duet with Chris Brown – Jordin Sparks featuring Chris Brown
I am so ashamed. He is the leader of the country and speak without thinking. Please resigned.
"I am a Malay but I am comfortable being a Malay in a Malaysian society" - Prime Minister of Malaysia
Tuesday, April 6, 2010
Woke up at 6am, sneak out of the room so not to wake up Ashlee. Drank a glass of water and hit the road.
Did a loop with u-turn at 3km distance from house to PutraHeight.
Tried to pick up the pace when running but still watching the breathing and posture. The pace is tougher then usual but manageable.
Time is 37m25s. Not bad, but Target is 36min. Will try again.
Felt good for forcing myself to get up and run this morning.
Monday, April 5, 2010
Saturday morning. Woke up hungry, made a small bowl of oat meal and left house after saying good bye to Megan.
Got to Kajang toll by 6.45am. Good time. but miss the turning to get coffee at McD at the highway. No coffee before the ride, fearing the worst. :)
The party arrived at the RV point slightly late, quickly setup the bike and managed to starting rolling at 8am sharp, I will prefer to start at 7am.
The entire route starts from Semenyih sentral bus station go up to the highway towards Seremban and turn off at Manting towards Lenggeng and Broga, had a meal stop at some nasi lemak place (I will prefer something better) and heads back to the car.
Total distance is about 54km, took about 3.5hours because of some waiting for MTB rider.
I had a close call when foot slip off the pedal when pushing hard going up a small hill. really need to consider getting a right pedal and shoe.
IT was a hot hot morning. The picture will show how hot and un-ready i was to put on some sun-block. Lesson learned.
After the ride, rush home to take a quick shower before heading to F1 qualifying.
Thursday, April 1, 2010
- 20 ounce bottle of soda = 250 calories, 16 tsps sugar
- One per day for one year = potential weight gain: 26 lbs.
- 20 ounce bottle sweetened tea = 210 calories, 14.5 tsps sugar
- One per day for one year = potential weight gain: 22 lbs.
- 12 ounce can of soda = 150-180 calories, 8-10 tsps sugar
- One a day for one year = potential weight gain:16-19 lbs.
Wednesday, March 31, 2010
Saturday morning, woke up at 5am, after a late TT with some new friends.
After couple of peanut butter sandwiches, a small bowl of oat meal, hit the road with Ee, drove from USJ to Gombak OAH for the usual ride up to Genting Sempah.
This time, only 4 of us be riding. Me, Ee, Chai and Indran. Everything is ok, except due to the lack of sleep and lack of energy, didn't felt that good, but still match the previous time of 1h5m from OAH to the mechanic shop near Genting Sempah.
Got home around Noon after a heavy brunch of TeoChew BKT. Excellent way to recover and carbo load.
Took a nap with Ashlee and try to recover and rest.
At 7pm, drove to Cyberjaya for Energizer Night Race. I didn't registered for the event, but a colleague has an extra bib, I was thinking, why not. Even though I still have jelly knees after the ride in the morning. But I wanted to experience running in the race environment, absorb the atmosphere.
9pm, the race begins. First 1km was a little uncomfortable as my muscle was tired and cold. Yeah, I am such a beginners, no warm up at all. After that, I was getting into the mood and just keep putting one leg in front of another. The KM starts to get by (BTW, bad signage, can't tell the distance covered for 10k runner). Bumped into some friends and chat a little. I was determine to make sure I got back before the cut off time of 90 minutes, easy feat for some, but I am glad I able to complete within the time.
Final time on my watch : 73m25s.
Not bad for me. 6 months ago, I need 2 stops to do 1km run.
Next race : 25/April/2010 NST-MPSJ 10k run.
Tuesday, March 16, 2010
After almost 3 full months without riding, took the Trek up to OAH with bunch of office and riding friends to Genting Sempah mechanic shop. Round trip of about 30km, more of less.
Didn't suffer much except the 1km between 37-38KM from Bentong (the milestone is a good marker), when one see 38km to Bengong milestone, prepare to grind, hard!!!
Anyway, good to be back on the saddle. Already plan for the next visit this 27/March and maybe u-turn at the air-panas on the way to Bentong.
Monday, March 8, 2010
- Second Finance Minister Datuk Ahmad Husni Mohd Hanadzlah
From LKS blog
Please email me if you see more. I plan to collect all of them and remind the voter in the next general election, knowing that Malaysian voters have short memory.
Monday, February 22, 2010
About this ridiculous trial of our opposition leader. What outcome will the govt want?
Guilty, send him to jail, more people will vote for PR, more seat in parliament will go to opposition. You may become opposition.
Not guilty, release him, more people will vote for PR because it just prove that the govt was wrong in the first place. . That will be the end of BN.
How come we have leaders who know how to dig hole deeper for themselves?
Hire some good PR consultant, who has no link with the political party and do something. Or maybe, don't do anything. whatever :)
Thursday, February 11, 2010
Believe it or not, it's been more than nine months since Oracle first announced their intent to acquire Sun in April, 2009. And the 'interim' period has been tough on everyone–on our employees, and our partners and customers. Thankfully, that interim period is coming to an end, with regulatory approval from the European Union issued today, and only a few hurdles remaining–before Oracle formally expands beyond software to become the world's most important systems company.
Even though we're not quite across the finish line, I wanted to leave you with a few final thoughts.
All in all, it's been an honor and privilege to work together. In my more than twenty years in the industry, the last thirteen at Sun, I've had a chance to work with and around an enormous diversity of companies, from every sector you can imagine. I can say with conviction that Sun's people have always stood apart as the brightest, most passionate, and most inspiring. I've never had a bad day in my thirteen years for one very basic reason–I've always been surrounded by the best and brightest individuals I've ever come across. That's been an honor and privilege, for which I'm enormously thankful.
Technology from Sun, alongside our employees and partners, have changed the world. We've opened markets, elections and economies. We've helped build the world's most important and valuable businesses. We've played a key role in discovering new drugs, in bringing education and healthcare to those in need, and supplying the world with an incredible spectrum of entertainment, from smartphones to social networking. I doubt any company has had such a significant influence over the way we see or experience the world. I once told Scott McNealy he was the Henry Ford of the technology industry, making remarkable innovations accessible to anyone, and creating an immense number of jobs around the globe for those that made use of them. I can't begin to tell you how proud I am of my association with that cause and the people behind it, and the value we created for ourselves and those that exploited our innovations.
I also know we've had more than our share of very tough challenges. Amidst the toughest market and customer situations imaginable, I'm proud we've always acted with integrity, with a sense for what's right, and not simply what's expedient. Over the years, I've heard time and again, from those inside and outside the company, "I like and I trust Sun."
Building that good will is something to which you've all contributed. And you have every right to be very proud of it.
Make no mistake, it's been an enormous asset.
So, to the sales and SE teams across the world who continually give their all to bring the numbers home–thank you for the trust you've built with customers, and the results you've delivered. I hope you're prepared to have the wind at your back, you deserve it.
To the service professionals who every day build, maintain and run the world's most important data centers–thank you for your excellence and discipline, 7×24.
To the professionals who run the functions and processes that are the company's spinal column–thank you, we'd be paralyzed without you.
And lastly – to the engineers and marketers who've fostered a perpetual belief that innovation creates its own opportunity – thank you. You're right. Innovation does create its own opportunity. Like Oracle, we're an engineering company in our heart and soul, our potential together is limitless.
Now many of you know that I came to Sun when a company I helped to found was acquired in 1996. I've also led, and been a part of many, many acquisitions at Sun, both large and small. From those experiences, I've learned one very clear lesson–the single most important driver of a successful acquisition are the people involved–and how committed they are to the new owner's mission.
And the most effective mechanism I've seen for driving that commitment begins with a simple, but emotionally difficult step.
Upon change in control, every employee needs to emotionally resign from Sun. Go home, light a candle, and let go of the expectations and assumptions that defined Sun as a workplace. Honor and remember them, but let them go.
For those that ultimately won't become a part of Oracle, this will be the first step in a new adventure. Sun has a tremendous reputation across the planet, well beyond Silicon Valley. It's a great brand to have on your resume. We're known as self-starters, capable of ethically managing through complexity and change, for delivering when called upon, and for inventing and building the future. With the world economy stabilizing, I'm very confident you'll land on your feet. You're a talented, tenacious group, and there's always opportunity for great people.
For those that have roles at Oracle, may you start with a clean slate, ready to take on the myriad opportunities ahead. With the same passion and tenacity for Oracle's success that you've had for Sun's, and a renewed sense of energy around executing on a far broader mission. There is no doubt in my mind you, and Oracle, will be remarkably successful, beyond the market's wildest expectations. But it's important you come to work thinking, "Sun is a brand, Oracle's my company." Don't look for ways to preserve or dwell in "how we used to do things." Look for ways to help customers, grow the market, and improve Oracle's performance.
Sun is a brand, Oracle is your company.
And to that end, with nine months of getting to know them, I've found Oracle to be truly remarkable, led by remarkable people. From Larry on down, they understand the enormity of the opportunity before them, and they're more than prepared to execute on it – across the board. I've seen their commitment and focus, now they need yours. I'm confident you'll give it the 10,000% effort it deserves–and we'll all see the end result.
So thank you, again, for the privilege and honor of working together. The internet's made the world a far smaller place–so I'm sure we'll be bumping into one another.
Monday, February 8, 2010
Tuesday, February 2, 2010
29 August 2000 in the United Nations General Assembly Hall to the participants of the Millennium World Peace Summit
Monday, February 1, 2010
Friday, January 29, 2010
A maverick himself. So proud to serve under him for almost 6 years. Great leader and motivator. Honor to able to meet him and shake him hand. So much happen when I was with Sun. Meeting great friends, learning fantastic skills, and going places. I will miss Sun.
Subject: Thanks for a great 28 years
Date: Tue, 26 Jan 2010 12:46:16 -0800
From: Scott McNealy <Scott.McNealy@Sun.COM>
When I interviewed many of you for employment at Sun over the years, one commitment often made was that things will change above, below, and around you faster than any place you have ever been. Looks like this was one area we exceeded plan for 28 years. While it was never the primary vision to be acquired by Oracle, it was always an interesting option. And this huge event is upon us now. Let's all embrace it with all of the enthusiasm and class and talent that we have to offer.
This combination has the potential to put Sun, its people, and its technology at the center of yet another industry and game changing inflection point. The opportunity is well documented and articulated by Larry and the Oracle folks. Not much I can add on this score. This is a very powerful merger. And way better than some of the alternatives we were facing.
So what do I say to all of you now this is happening?
It turns out that one simple message to the large and diverse Sun community is actually quite hard to craft. Even for a big mouth who is always ready with a clever quip. The community includes our resellers and customers, our current and former employees, their friends and families who supported our employees on their mission to change the industry, our investors, our supply and service partners, students and educators, and even our competitors with whom we often collaborated.
But let me try. Though nothing I could write comes close to matching the unbelievably strong and positive emotions I have for you all. See, I never was able to master dispassion. I truly loved starting, running, and living Sun. And the last four years have not been without serious withdrawal. And the EU approval rocked me more than it should have.
So, to be honest, this is not a note this founder wants to write. Sun in my mind should have been the great and surviving consolidator. But I love the market economy and capitalism more than I love my company. And I sure "hope" America regains its love affair with capitalism. And except for the auto industry, financial industry, health care, and some other places (I digress), the invisible hand is doing its thing quite efficiently. So I am more than willing to accept this outcome. And my hat is off to one of the greatest capitalists I have ever met, Larry Ellison. He will do well with the assets that Sun brings to Oracle.
What we did right and wrong at Sun over the years might make for interesting reading. However, I am not a book writer. I am a husband, father of four, and a builder and leader of people who want to make a difference.
But spare me a bit of nostalgia. Not of the mistakes we made, and lord knows I made a ton. But of the things we did right and well.
First and foremost, Sun innovated like crazy. We took it to the limit (see Eagles). And though we did not monetize our inventions as well as we could have, few companies have the track record in R&D that we had over the last 28 years. This made working at Sun really cool. Thanks to all of you inventors and risk takers who changed how we live.
Sun cared about its customers. Even more than we cared about our own company at times. We looked at our customer's mission as more important than ours. Maybe we should have asked for more revenue in return, but our employees were always ready to help first. I love this about Sun which I guess makes me a good capitalist if not a great capitalist.
Sun did not cheat, lie, or break the rule of law or decency. While we enjoyed breaking the rules of conventional wisdom and archaic business practice and for sure loved to win in the market, we did so with a solid reputation for integrity. Nearly three decades of competing without a notable incident of our folks going off course morally or legally. Not all executives and big companies are bad. Really. There are good companies out there. Special thanks to all of my employees for this. I never had to hide the newspaper in shame from my children.
Sun was a financial success. We paid billions in taxes, salaries, purchases, leases, training, and even lawyers and accountants for devastatingly cumbersome SOX and legal compliance (oops, more classic digression). Long term and smart investors made billions in SUNW. And our customers generated revenue and savings using our equipment in countless ways. Many employees started families, bought homes and put them through school while working at Sun. Our revenues over 28 years exceeded $200B. Few companies make it to the F200. We did. Nice.
Sun employees had way more fun than any other company. By far. From our dress code ("You must!") to beer busts to our April Fools pranks to SunRise to our quiet enjoyment at night of a long hard well done day of work, no company enjoyed "work" more than Sun. Thanks to all of our employees past and present for making Sun such a blast.
I could go on for a long time reminiscing about the good and great stuff we did at Sun, but just allow me one last one. We shared. Not the greatest attribute for a capitalist. But one I could not change and was not willing to change about Sun while I was in charge. We shared in the success of Sun with our resellers. With our employees through stock options, SunShare, beer busts, and the like (for as long as Congress would allow) and through our efforts to keep as many of them on board for as long as possible during the inevitable down cycles. With our partners through the Java Community Process, through our open source collaborations, and licensing strategies. With our customers through our commitments to low barriers to exit. Sun was never just about us. It was about we. And that may be a bit of the reason we are where we are today.
But I have few regrets (see Sinatra's "My Way") and will always look back at Sun and its gang with only pride. Enormous pride. You are the best this industry ever had though few outside of Sun recognized it. And what we are about will live on in Sparc, Solaris, Java, our products, and our spirit. Well past everyone's recollections of what we did together. I will never forget though.
Oracle is getting a crown jewel of the technology industry. They will do great things with Sun. Do your best to support them and keep the Sun spirit alive and well in the industry. Our children will be better for it.
Thanks for the off the charts support to everyone who ever carried a Sun badge, used our products, or helped our company through the years.
And thanks to my wonderful wife, Susan, who gave this desperado (see Eagles) a chance to choose the Queen of Hearts before it was too late. Someday, hopefully, you will all get to see or meet her and my other life's works named Maverick, Dakota, Colt and Scout. If you do, perhaps you will understand why I stepped back from the CEO role four years ago. And why I feel like the luckiest guy in the whole world.
My best to all of you, and remember:
Kick butt and have fun!
My car got scratched on purpose by someone. there is a suspect, but no proof.
Anyway, i had about 5 seconds of anger and then I just think, it is done. Nothing I can do.
Today I read about this in a website. I am glad I didn't stay angry and worst, seek revenge.
Let other people off the hook. They didn't mean harm, and even if they did, it hurt them more than it hurt you. Pick yourself up, dust yourself off, and rise even taller. Don't use anyone as your excuse to shirk your responsibility to live a bigger life. Victimhood is not a badge of honor. Overcoming adversity is. Use success and joy as your barometer. And march on.
Monday, January 11, 2010
Thursday, January 7, 2010
Amazing to think that there are parent/adult still think that the earth is only 6000 years old. From FailLog
Wednesday, January 6, 2010
If you want chewy cookies, add melted butter. Butter is 20 percent water. Melting helps water in butter mix with flour to form gluten.
More gluten will make for a chewier cookie, just as it will make for a chewier bread. Keep in mind that you're introducing extra liquid with a substitution like this one, and the cookies may be thinner than you'd like unless you add more dry ingredients or less liquid.
If you want thin, candy-like cookies, add more sugar. Sugar becomes fluid in the oven and helps cookies spread.
A little extra sugar will also help you get a crisp edge on a cookie. Caramelized sugar does not always survive well in the open air. Too much sugar and your cookies will be thin and chewy, not crisp, although they should still taste great. An airtight container will help preserve their fresh-from-the oven texture.
The same warning about too much liquid can apply to this. Too much egg and you'll have cookies that have an eggy flavor to them and a spongy texture. It's best to start with small additions, maybe one yolk or white at a time
If you want an open, coarse crumb and craggy top, add baking soda. Baking soda reacts quickly with acidic ingredients (such as brown sugar) to create lots of gas bubbles. If you want a fine, tight crumb and smooth top, add baking powder. Baking powder works slowly and allows for an even rise.
Leavenings interact heavily with the other ingredients in a cookie, so a small amount of baking powder or baking soda added may not make much of a difference. A cookie that is already tending towards cakiness, for instance, will be more likely to have a smooth top than a craggy one. You may want to try two batches at once when experimenting with leavenings so you can easily track your progress.
Tuesday, January 5, 2010
Monday, January 4, 2010
Stage 2 - Kuala Terengganu - Chukai (182.9km)
Stage 3 - Pekan, Pahang - Mersing, Johor (144km)
Stage 4 - Mersing, Johor - Parit Sulong, Johor (163.5km)
Stage 5 - Muar, Johor - Port Dickson, Negeri Sembilan (140.3km)
Stage 6 - Putrajaya, WP - Genting Highlands (103.9km)
Stage 7 - Kuala Kubu Baru - Dataran Merdeka (loop x6) (92.8km)