I know I shouldnt be answering properly, as your posts to tend to trolling, but maybe there are some interesting points to be made here.
Team Sky is not soft, it is green, and they will learn. I hope the first thing DB has learned is that maybe people like Riis were already doing some of the things that they thought weren't being done. A bit of humility, rather than hubris, might be better placed. And to be fair, since the early season, they do seem a lot more realistic/self-aware.
Whatever else I think of him James Murdoch is a keen and competent cyclist, he knows there are big races with cobbles in the spring for example - he will be understanding for more than a year. All of a sudden there are eg plenty of Sky employees doing the Etape. All of this helps the sport in the UK, if not further.
And Sky's involvement in cycling goes way beyond Team Sky (eg it also gives them a SKY logo on Victoria Pendleton's **** and Sir Chris Hoy's muscles) - the Sky Rides show massive grass roots support for the sport.
Ive just spent two weeks in France and coming back to my regular commute, the difference in respect for cyclists is staggering. Sky are putting serious money into changing that, and the Team is just part of it.
As for the stomachache - sports teams on tour get the ****s all the time. having the seen the last 30 minutes of today's stage there is no way you could do that if you were ill without doing serious damage to yourself.
Ultimately, I will judge their success or failure on what they achieve with Geraint Thomas (who should be able to win some cobbled classics and prestige week lone stage races) and if they can make a GT podium contender out of Peter Kennaugh - who actually looks built like a GT contender rather than a rouleur (and with much less doping, and tougher parcours, I think GTs are swinging back to favour climbers, and not super-charged rouleurs and one day racers)
Next year they do need some GT stage wins, and a big race or two.