Six tires to help you stay pinned from Schwalbe, Maxxis, WTB, Specialized, Michelin, and Onza.
As the fourth stop of the UCI World Cup approaches, don't forget about the excitement of Fort William. History was made by a young buck, weather threatened to wreck havoc and the crowd shook the finish.
When Trek told us that they were doing 148-millimeter rear axle spacing, our first reaction was to turn our noses up at it. We just figured the whole axle spacing thing out, didn't we? But they swore that it was legit, so we flew out to Waterloo to get the story on Boost 148 to see if this was just a marketing gimmick or the real thing.
The fifth installment of "Inside Specialized Racing" follows Aaron Gwin, Troy Brosnan and other athletes as they reflect back on the Fort William.
It’s a roller bag. No, it’s a backpack. Wait, it’s both. Kind of sounds like one of those infomercials promising a can opener that can double as a rocket launcher—too good to be true. But in this case, Thule is on target with their claim: the Thule Crossover 38L Carry-On doubles capably as both a mini-rolling bag and a backpack. In short, this is one versatile bit of luggage.
Lee Jackson finds his flow through the fog of Cypress Mountain in the second installment of "In the Dirt, Ep. 2."
This derailleur would fetch more than $1,000 on Ebay today. Why? There was a fleeting moment in the mid-nineties when the top of the mountain biking food chain was dominated by small, American builders and the Paul Components Powerglide shown here was the ultimate cycling component. Here's the story...
if you want to get naked, go for it. The wind on your skin, the opportunity to show off your rabbi’s handiwork with a scalpel, what’s not to like? I’m all for it, and clearly so are the people all over the world who keep showing up to beaches and rallies and events without their pants. But if you really want to stop wars, pioneer alternative sources of energy or make our city streets safer, showing off your junk isn’t going to actually do anything other than give small children nightmares.
Speedplay founder Richard Bryne is an avid collector of vintage bicycle components, and he's been amassing a spectacular array of everything from bottle cages and bike bells to rare Cinelli hubs, the earliest brake hood designs, catalogs from the 1800s and original head badges from some of the first European bikes ever made for more than two decades.