"It's all about how we can work to stop this sort of thing happening again in the future," said Hoy.
"The way we stop that is show that you can do it clean - you look at
Bradley Wiggins in the Tour
- and increase the testing as they are doing now: the whereabouts scheme, where you have to be available every day for testing, and tell the testers where you are.
"You could be tested on Christmas Day, you could be tested anywhere at all, they could come randomly - these blood and urine tests weren't around to the extent that they are now in the early 2000s when Lance was winning the Tour.
Lance Armstrong admits doping to win cycling titles
"The Tour de France is a different kettle of fish to what I do, but it doesn't matter what you do - if you're on two wheels you do the best you can and do it clean."
Though Armstrong was banned for life by the United States Anti-Doping Agency (Usada), five of his former team-mates were handed reduced bans of six months because they gave evidence against Armstrong.
Hoy, 36, admits the damage done to the sport is frustrating.
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