Perhaps not. A roll of double-one means that Catalus was following the Brave Sir Robin approach.
Boiorix sent forward skirmishers, cavalry and a few warbands, while the Romans, by default, refused their left.
Above and below, on the Cimbrian right, the warband advances confidently, as Catalus’ men face pressure from Marius to advance.
The barbarian slingers were ‘on song’, to the detriment of Longinus’ and Catalus’ velvets.
Cagily, Boiorix held the majority of his warbands behind the crest of the hill where, out of sight they controlled their impetuous tendencies.
‘Round two’: Longinus’ men drove off half of the warband, but the lucky Cimbrian cavalry broke their neighbours, who took a unit of velites with them (a die roll of five for permanent losses is not what you want!). That was sufficient to break Longinus’ small command.
Catalus’ Cretan archers were broken, retreating behind their legionaries from Legio VII, who fought off the right-most Cimbrian war band…
The Cimbrian horsemen pursued, becoming entangled in mêlée with part of Legio VIII.
The battle was on a knife-edge. Sensing his chance, Boiorix sent forward more of his warbands (above and below).
On the Roman right, the legionaries and warbands were in protracted mêlées.
For the Romans, only Marius’ and Silanus’ commands remained to cover the army's retreat.