Yeti SB95C - Review

Oct 21, 2013
by Mike Kazimer  
Yeti SB95C

BY Mike Kazimer
How do you improve upon an already well received aluminum mountain bike? Well, how about making a carbon version, shedding over a pound of weight in the process? That's just what Yeti did with the SB95, taking the same geometry and suspension layout of their popular 5” travel 29er and constructing it completely from high modulus carbon fiber. The resulting frame is a thing of beauty, something closer to what would be found in a modern art museum rather than ripping through the mud and loam out on the trails. Available in either carbon or turquoise, the SB95C frame only retails for $3,000 USD, with complete bikes ranging from $4,700 to $7,800 USD.

Yeti SB95C Details

• Purpose: Trail
• Rear-wheel travel: 127mm / 5"
• Hi-modulus carbon frame
• Tapered headtube
• 12 x 142mm rear axle
• Switch Technology suspension
• Weight:29.06lbs (without pedals)
• Sizes: S, M, L, XL
• MSRP: $6200 USD

Frame Details

The SB95C has all of the required features of a modern mountain bike, with a tapered head tube, dropper post cable routing, the option of adding on ISCG tabs, and a 142x12 thru axle in the rear. Other niceties include custom chainslap guards on the rear triangle, and a downtube frame protector to ward off any rocks or other flying objects. Most of the housing is routed along the top of the down tube, with only the front derailleur housing running along the underside of the frame. Purely from an aesthetic standpoint, we'd love to see the internal cable routing found on the rear swingarm expanded to the rest of the frame, possibly with the option to run a stealth post. There's nothing wrong with the current configuration, but additional internal routing would take this already clean looking frame to the next level of drool-worthiness. The SB95C's Switch Technology suspension layout takes up the space where a water bottle would normally be mounted, but Yeti has included one mount on the underside of the frame. It's a useable location, but one that's certainly more prone to coating a water bottle in mud on those wet rides.

Yeti's Switch Technology

As with the SB66 and the aluminum SB95, the SB95C uses Yeti's Switch Technology, a suspension design that uses an eccentric pivot to alter the wheel path of the bike. Initially, the link rotates counterclockwise, with the intent of creating an efficient pedaling platform by using chain tension to slightly stiffen the suspension. As the rear shock sinks deeper into its travel, the link's path changes directions, and it begins to rotate clockwise, a motion that removes the majority of the chain force from the suspension in order to help with large bump absorption. The Switch eccentric is tucked low on the frame, just above the bottom bracket, and rotates on sealed cartridge bearings. Additional o-ring seals are also in place to provide further protection from moisture and grit. No special tools are required to remove the unit for maintenance or bearing replacement.

Yeti SB95C review
  Smooth curves abound on the SB95C, everywhere from the tapered head tube all the way to the chainstays. Chainslap and downtube protection help to keep the frame looking good as new.

Price $6200
Travel 127mm
Rear Shock Fox CTD Adjust K+
Fork Fox 34 Float CTD 140 Kashima
Headset Cane Creek
Cassette Shimano 10spd
Crankarms Shimano XT 24-38
Rear Derailleur Shimano XT
Chain Shimano
Front Derailleur Shimano XT
Shifter Pods Shimano XT
Handlebar Renthal Fat Bar Lite
Stem Thomson X4
Grips Yeti Lock-On
Brakes Shimano XT
Wheelset DT Swiss 350/XM LTD
Tires Maxxis Ardent 2.4
Seat Yeti Custom
Seatpost Thomson Elite Dropper
Yeti SB95C review

Riding the SB95C

bigquotesAs long as there's a modicum of forward rolling speed, the SB95C will keep chugging along towards the top, scaling whatever chunky, nasty sections of trail gets in its way. On more than one occasion we halfheartedly attempted to ascend a rooty, rocky mess of a climb, fully expecting failure, only to end up cleaning it with relative ease.


While the SB95C is lighter than its aluminum relative, it still weighs in around 30 pounds all decked out, which is a fair weight, but it won't have XC racers rolling up to the starting line with one. Still, the SB95C has more than enough gumption to take on the trickiest of climbs. The key is to maintain momentum – as long as there's a modicum of forward rolling speed, the SB95C will keep chugging along towards the top, scaling whatever chunky, nasty sections of trail gets in its way. On more than one occasion we halfheartedly attempted to ascend a rooty, rocky mess of a climb, fully expecting failure, only to end up cleaning it with relative ease.

We weren't sure how the SB95C's rather slack seat tube angle would feel on long slogs up logging roads, but our worries proved to be unfounded, and the climbing position ended up being plenty comfortable even on those long, seated climbs. With the Fox CTD Float rear shock all the way open the rear end did have a slight bobbing motion, but a quick flip of the lever to the Trail position counteracted the vast majority of this movement, making for a calm, controlled ride, but with enough available suspension to provide traction and take the edge off rough sections of trail.

Yeti SB95C review
  The SB95C proved to be a predicable, capable ride on the most technical of trails.


Our review SB95C came with a 70mm stem, but we ended up swapping it out for something shorter, a highly recommended change. Tossing a 50mm or 40mm stem on this bike makes a world of difference, helping the bike come alive as a technical trail eating machine. There's no denying it – get the SB95C pointed downhill and it becomes immediately apparent this is one damn fast bike, one that will wring every possible mile per hour hour of a straightaway. The relatively slack head angle (67.6 degrees with a 140mm fork) deserves partial credit for this, helping to create a stable rocket of a bike, one that possesses an endearing mix of solidity and playfullness. The bike stays planted and glued to the ground at high speeds, but at the same time can still easily be maneuvered to change lines or for some extra air time. This propensity for speed can make it a little tricky to reign it in when a trail has fast sections interspersed with slower speed turns, with some forward planning necessary to be able to shut it down in time to navigate extra-tight switchbacks.

We're lucky enough to have a machine built jump trail as part of our testing grounds, so we took the Super Bike out to see how the big wheels dealt with some proper air time. Sure, the SB95C is intended more for trail riding, but it turns out that it's an incredibly fun bike in the air as well. It maintains speed well, which meant that on sections where it's usually necessary to throw in a few pedal strokes between the landing of one jump and the takeoff of the next we were able to coast into the takeoff and still nail the landing perfectly. We did bottom out the suspension a few times on hard landings where we really pushed into the travel - the Switch Technology suspension layout doesn't have as progressive ramp up at the end of its stroke as other designs.

Yeti SB95C review
  Steep, rooty trails didn't pose any problems for the SB95C.

Technical Riding

The SB95C proved its worth on smoother, lightning fast descents, but could it handle slow speed technical trails, the kind where a certain sequence of precise moves is necessary to navigate through the gnar? To find out, we headed to Vancouver's North Shore to spend time on some old-school classics. While the North Shore's trails have been slightly 'modernized', with more berms and flow than they had in years past, there are still plenty of puzzling rock sequences and sections of trail that are closer to riding down a dried creek bed than something intended for mountain bikes.

Yeti might be based in Colorado, but the SB95C took to the trails of the North Shore like it was born there, leaving us impressed with its ability to get through the nastiest rock gardens without getting hung up or pulled into wheel sucking holes. The suspension, which we switched over to 'Descend' mode prior to dropping in, felt like it was working as one cohesive unit, with a very balanced feel between the front fork and rear shock. The Shimano XT brakes also deserve credit as well, making it possible to creep our way into and down steep rock rolls without any fading or pumping up. The fact that we were able to feel comfortable riding a 5" travel 29er on trails that a few years ago were populated almost solely by long travel freeride bikes is a testament to how far mountain bike technology has advanced; Yeti's SB95C is one of a growing number of bikes that can comfortably tackle a huge range of terrain.

Yeti SB95C review
  The SB95C's suspension, tires and dropper post all proved to be up to the task, with minimal issues.

Component Report

• Fox suspension: We came away impressed with the performance of both the 34 Float front fork and the CTD Adjust rear shock. Fox's revised CTD damper is a marked improvement over last year's offering, making the fully open 'Descend' mode much more useable, and turning the Climb mode into almost a full lockout.

• Maxxis Ardent tires: Maxxis' Ardent tires are fast rolling, predictable performers, and the 2.4" width was appreciated for the extra traction it delivered. It was better suited to dry conditions, but even in the wet it hung on as long as possible before letting loose in a (usually) controllable slide.

• Thomson Elite dropper post: For some reason, Yeti still doesn't include a dropper post as part of their build kits, but they were kind enough to include a Thomson dropper post on our review bike. The post is rock solid, with no hint of the side to side play that some other dropper posts have, and offers 125mm of infinitely adjustable travel. The lever is small and takes up a minimal amount of cockpit room, with good ergonomics, although it can get a little slippery and harder to engage when wet. We do wish that the post was activated from the fixed portion rather than from the top of the post, which would eliminate having a loop of housing that rubs against the frame as it moves up and down.

Pinkbike's take:
bigquotesEvery once in a while a bike comes along possessing that special blend of handling characteristics that makes us continue to gravitate towards it long after we've put in enough miles to make a fair assessment of its capabilities. This was certainly the case with the SB95C, and we kept grabbing it out of the test fleet, pretending that there was some specific trait we wanted to evaluate, when truth be told, we just wanted to disappear into the woods for hours on end, riding ourselves silly on the Super Bike. It'd be easy to look at the bike's numbers and dismiss it as 'only' a 5-inch travel 29er, but that would be selling it short. This is a ridiculously capable performer, one that left us continually impressed by its abilities. - Mike Kazimer

Must Read This Week


  • 58 8
 Well darn, I was looking for a 29er with 128mm of travel.
  • 12 3
 With the 500 speed internal gear box?
  • 12 17
flag WAKIdesigns (Oct 21, 2013 at 4:10) (Below Threshold)
 How much is 25.4mm X 5? If I lived in US I'd prefer that than 4.92" or 5.11" of travel
  • 37 3
 I cant seam to find a bike with enduro specific laser beams...
  • 23 3
 Seems that thootpaste colored bikes roll better over stuff
  • 2 2
 Especially when they are north of 6K Smile
  • 24 1
 I don't know why so many people dog bike manufacturers for having external routing. Internal routing is a major pain in the butt to service, and external routing usually results in crisper shifting, at least until we get electronic shifting in the mountain bike industry. Yes, the aesthetics take a hit, but when was the last time a bike's looks was the deciding factor?
  • 35 5
 Looks are very very important, I don't know whether to ride or fuck my Carbine SL.
  • 22 1
 Come on, you're on pinkbike man. The only things that matter are looks, wheel size (it had better be 26" or else god f*cking help you), and price (and that price had better be under $500 bucks or else the company is accused of trying to scam us.) Oh, and it had better be a DJ/SS bike or a DH bike.

I might have missed something there.
  • 8 1
 I just bought a Nomad C and this was one of plusses that is part of the Santa Cruz lineup. External routing, external BB, these are the things that mechanics appreciate. Press Fit BB's and internal routing can go Fk em selves!!
  • 4 0
 Cyrix - I'd add hand made in the USA.
  • 29 10
 6200$ and u get XT (facepalm)
  • 6 5
 I was thinking exactly the same! Derpityderp:s
  • 4 2
  • 4 1
 I mentioned that is seemed a little ridiculous that Devinci specced X9 drivetrain on a $6k Troy but everyone came to their defense and called the X9 stuff suitable. I feel this bike should come with at least XTR RD and shifters to be fair.
  • 21 26
flag deeeight (Oct 21, 2013 at 9:40) (Below Threshold)
 Don't like the price, don't buy the bike.
  • 3 1
 at 6,5k, Troy comes with full X.0. There is no X.9 at all on the entire range...Where did you find that?
  • 9 28
flag deeeight (Oct 21, 2013 at 10:06) (Below Threshold)
 In no way should an Altitude be compared to a SB95, other than carbon frames and price tags. One's a 650B Enduro bike, the other is a 29er trail bike.
  • 2 1
 I wouldn't be surprised if you see as many, if not more SB95s competing in North American enduros this year than Altitudes. They are definitely open to comparison.
  • 14 0

A carbon 5"-6" travel bike should be able to do Enduro , trail , all mountain etc...

The only differences I see between the two is the chain guide: which can be added to the sb95.
  • 4 2
 for less than that I got my Santa Cruz Solo C decked out in XX1... i'm not impressed
  • 4 3
 deeeight must have hacked into Pinkbike and made himself a Mod.
  • 3 1
 dee eight, you're on crack. Graves is racing the 26' version of this bike. It's a straight comparision.
  • 3 11
flag deeeight (Oct 21, 2013 at 18:30) (Below Threshold)
 The 26 foot version eh?

How is comparing a ROCKY MOUNTAIN model to a YETI model... of two different categories of intended usage and two different wheel sizes, NEITHER of which is a 26er, a straight comparison ? Perhaps you need to read what Enduro29er wrote again before responding in a discussion.
  • 3 1
 My bad, 26". Yes, two different wheel sizes for the same intended use. They are both trail/enduro slayers (no pun intended). Put the crack down sir.
  • 6 10
flag deeeight (Oct 21, 2013 at 21:33) (Below Threshold)
 Trail and Enduro are not, contrary to how some manufacturers would like you to believe (when buying from their limited model lineups) the same thing. Yeti and Rocky Mountain both understand this and have seperate models for each. If you're going to use Jared Graves and his Yeti SB-66 as an example, perhaps you should consider that Yeti does not consider it a "trail" model.

Yeti's All-Mtn/Enduro models are the SB66, SB66 Carbon, SB66 Comp, and the 575. Their trail models are the SB75, SB95, SB95 Comp, SB95 Carbon. Their XC model is limited to the ARC Carbon hardtail.

Rocky Mountain's All-Mtn & Enduro models include the Slayer and Altitude platforms, their Trail model is the Instinct 29er, the XC models include the Thunderbolt reviewed last week, the Element (which is 29er only now), and the Vertex hardtails.

If you'd wanted to actually make a comparison, it should have been between the SB95 Carbon and the Instinct 970 MSL BC Edition, which also has 2x10 drivetrain, a chainguide and bashguard, and a Fox 34 140mm travel fork (to go with 130mm rear travel). Rockshox Reverb stealth with a mixed SRAM X7/X9 drivetrain and a $5400MSRP or the regular 970MSL which trades some of the shore-centric components to upgrade to a full XT brakeset and drivetrain for the same price. All the Instincts have internal dropper post routing and and ISCG05 guide tabs.

Of course my bringing logic and facts to a pinkbike commentary will of course not be as well received as bringing idiocy seems to be...
  • 4 2
 Deeight: just stop your facts are wrong.

Go to Yeti's website, notice that they offer the sb95c with an Enduro build kit .
  • 4 4
 @Saidrick... All the models except for the DJ and 303 share the same build kit option list names including the Arc hardtail which clearly ISN'T an Enduro model bike. Simply slapping an "enduro" kit onto a frame doesn't make it into an Enduro bike. Its done for marketing. I'm sorry if you're a slave to marketing but I sure know the difference. This is amusing me greatly given the usual whining about bigger wheels being pushed for marketing reasons, and here we have "enduro" build kits offered for just that, on frames which aren't themselves categorized as being for Enduro riding by their manufacturers, but you HAVE to defend your position in the face of all evidence to the contrary.
  • 2 1
 Well Deeight, when you didn't understand my original plain English statement about 5-6" bikes being able to do anything, I had to try and speak your language. Epic fail.

But for the record, Enduro is a race format, nothing more.

As for big wheels, I don't care as long my small wheels are still available.
  • 5 0
 so what exactly is the difference between "enduro" and "trail"? you pedal to the top, you bomb back down. its all bloody mountainbiking. You talk about others being slaves to marketing, yet you seem to think the sb66 is in some way useless for trail riding, while the sb75 can not be used for enduro. they are the same thing!

DH: push/lift/tow to the top, bomb down as fast as possible. No compromise on dh performance as that is all that is required.
XC: ride to the top and back down again as fast as possible.Huge compromise on dh performance in order to get to the top asap

Whatever sort of riding you do (bar DJ, trials, skatepark etc) is going to fall somewhere between these two extremes. calling it all-mountain or enduro, trail or freeride or whatever is just falling for the marketing BS made up because when you say XC people think of lycra and when you say DH people think of Monster energy.
Both these things can put off potential buyers afraid of being associated with either, so the industry just comes up with some new bs name every few years.
  • 14 0
 Love my SB95c, this review hits the nail right on the head, perfect bike for me! Smile
  • 10 0
 I had an occasion for a test day on this bike last may..just like this except for xtr and thomson non dropper post.. As a 26 great fan i was expecting a well climbing bike and a mediocre i was so wrong...pointing this bike down is a real fun..jumps carves and speeds up so well..when i'm riding what it counts is to have fun..and this bike delivers..a lot !! The only downside ?? I will probably never afford.. ..
  • 7 0
 I've been on a the aluminum version since July and loving it. This is the first big wheeled bike I've owned but at 6'3" I'm never going back! More and more travel on 29ers please.
  • 8 0
 great trail bike, 29ers are better than you think, this and that, moan... Already missing DH WC coverage, GO STEVIE!!!!!!
  • 11 3
 way too expensive for my taste!
  • 48 0
 Way too tasty for my expenditure...
  • 14 1
 i can afford it after it gets run over by a truck.
  • 4 0
 I have one in black and one in turquoise because I couldn't decide on a color.
  • 4 0
 Never really cared for internal cable routing, but this would be a good candidate. The cables / hose take away from an otherwise sweet looking frame...something that would be found in a modern art museum, some would say.
  • 5 2
 Thomson makes great stuff. Thought, design, materials, craftmanship. Dropper post is perfect. Nothing like what the other vendors sell. Many bikes look totally crappy if you spec Thomson parts. Like jewellery on a pig.
  • 7 0
 They didnt think out that cable loop.
  • 9 0
 Agreed... +1 for the stealth routing and/or configuration like KS LEV
  • 2 0
 Actually they did. Its painless to fit, service and replace. It is a standard brake cable, something you find in a mountain village in Peru.
  • 3 0
 Thomson post is cool, but I have no regrets with my LEV integra
  • 2 2
 Also the thomson post has had various issues... I've already sent mine in for a replacement once and I'm now a month into using my new one and it makes a loud "clunk" sound every time It is fully lowered.... pretty unfortunate as I love the performance.
  • 1 0
 I heard that the stealth version comes out next year. Anyone know anything more?
  • 4 1
 I would love either one of these or a sb66c, the sb75 seems a bit of a pointless addition to the sb range from what I have tried
  • 3 0
 Hate to say it but I am waiting for the sb75C and my imagination may be getting the best of me, but it seems like it could be the perfect enduro bike to me. If I could have a Super Bike in each wheel size I would but... no. In my opinion the 95 looks like a great machine to have a ton of fun and ride all mountain all day and the 66 has proven to be an enduro monster. But once the sb75C pops out its going to change the game in both realms. And this is of course IF the 75 is closer to 6" of travel like its 66 predecessor. And I realize its difficult but this is my wish. I could settle on 5.5" possibly maybe
  • 1 0
 An SB-75c with travel set between the '66 and '95 would be an intriguing option, but it doesn't look like it's going that way. The alloy SB-75 has 5 inches, and the carbon version would therefore share that travel... indeed, Yeti's naming convention itself labels a '75c as having 5 inches of travel. The new version of the 575, though, has 150mm with 27.5 wheels, and though it's alloy, that's the SB66's enduro travel on 650bs right there.
  • 2 0
 You are correct Bluefire, I completely agree even though I don't want to believe it to be. Basically I want my cake and to eat it too. I want a SB76C. Maybe it will be an SB75.5C.
  • 1 0
 Water bottle holders aren't just for holding water bottles. I use mine for a tool bottle. With dropper posts more common now, under seat bags are not much chop since you don't want a tag or clip around the post. The Fisik one I got to hang from the seat lasted 2 rides...
  • 1 0
 For all you twats bitching about price.... shop around! Jenson USA just ran a 20% off anything coupon and guess what.. it worked on Yetis! I got me a brand spanking new 2014 95c coming to me with the XO1 build kit... but Jenson let me swap out the Fox 34 for a Pike, the Stan's ZTR Crest wheelset (really Yeti? 190 lb weight limit... ) for Reynolds 29 R AM, the Avid brakes for XT (with Ice Tech rotors, natch), the stock Thomson post (non dropper) for a KS Lev and a proper stem/bar combo (Ibis carbon bar, Easton Havoc stem).

Price for all this, built and delivered to me? A few sheckles shy of $4800. Yup. $4800. This build should shave ~4 lbs compared to my current SB95... should be in the 28lb range.

So... quit yer bitchin, earn a few extra bucks and shop smart. Every fricking review on PB is a whine fest about price.
  • 1 0
 Have a yellow 95c with xx1, xo trail, 150mm pike and roval carbons, raceface sixc bars on Thompson stem, its sub 28lbs and i love it! This review is spot on, the bike has such character, its almost as quick up as my carbon camber and destroys all but the gnarlist dh tracks on the way down. The pike was recommended by a friend of a friend at yeti and works a dream, combined with the yeti's switch rear it climbs like a goat, the fork stays open virtually all the time and still climbs efficiently...bravo rockshox. The bb hight and a 1x on the front give great ground clearance for tech stuff, which i didnt find on a few other bikes i rode, could be my riding but was something i remembered from my comparing. I definitely agree if you are after only 1 bike this is well worth a look. I rode a lot of bikes before i did this build and the yeti was always the one i wanted to ride again.
  • 4 1
 so, new bike and no option for a stealth dropperpost? are you fu***g kidding me. it's just a hole...
  • 1 0
 Yup, but there is another kind of 'hole' that men are eternally trying to get into yet don't get it as much as they want!!! ;-)
  • 1 0
 sir, you made my day. somebody who understands my double meaning for some sentences...don't know how you english speakers call it Wink
  • 1 0
 The grips that this bike comes with are great, like trad ODI Ruffians but harder compound so longer lasting. Yeti should sell them aftermarket. The stock saddle is the most uncomfortable thing though.
  • 4 3
 And for those interested, this is what the same bike looks like after enduring a bushfire (Not my bike)
  • 4 3
 how do you know that it's a yeti? any carbon frame would burn up, surviving a bushfire isn't what I look for in bikes....
  • 2 1
 Because we run into bush fires often. Even if it were alu or steel it'd be trashed.
  • 2 0
 If I owned a 29er, I'd make it this one. Yeah, retail is 6200 for full XT, but only a fool would pay that.
  • 1 0
 note to self, so first find 5-8k, then read the review. other note to self, there are no reviews to read under 3 large unless they are hardtails.
  • 1 0
 if i didn't already have a kick ass 575 i'd buy an aluminum framed one of these bad boys....
  • 1 1
 little expensive for the weight! i ride a orbea r3 and it weighs in at 30.1 pounds and i bought the whole thing for only 2 grand. idk if its woth the msrp
  • 1 0
 How do you improve upon an already well received aluminum mountain bike? ... Have it come with pedals
  • 1 0
 What are those?
  • 1 1
 I want to want this so badly. But a 71.1' seat angle on an XL is a definite fail.
  • 2 0
 Not for me, as I have long femurs. Maybe I can center my saddle on the rails of a layback seatpost for once, instead of slamming it all the way back.
  • 1 0
 Are you staying it's too steep, @alexsin?
  • 1 0
 I'm saying it's too slack for most taller riders. Hllclmbr makes a good point though - I hadn't thought of the long femur thing.
  • 1 0
 Any chance those test ride pics were taken on Chuckanut Ridge?
  • 2 0
 Yep, that's the spot.
  • 1 0
 such an awesome trail
  • 1 0
 That trail took my lunch money on Sunday. Dang. What a brutal transfer stage.
  • 1 0
 By the looks of it, I like the 26" frame better. :shrug:
  • 1 0
 over 6000, yea we all can afford that, right....
  • 3 3
 I would rock a Yeti if they stopped painting their bikes that awful tourquise color.
  • 1 0
 ..(typed by mistake)..
  • 1 0
  • 2 4
 "as long as there's a modicum of forward rolling speed.." modicum?
  • 1 0
 means small quantity of something desirable.. definitely an obscure word.
  • 12 2
 It's an obscure word if you don't read.
  • 2 2
 I read alot and haven't heard it before. Maybe in your harry potter books?
  • 3 1
 Maybe all you read are troll posts on internet forums? Modicum isn't exactly Ye Olde English.
  • 2 1
 just an obscure word to use for mtb... this sport isn't anything fancy
  • 4 1
 So 'modicum' is too fancy of a word for mountain biking? I disagree - there's no reason the vocabulary used to describe an item or action needs to correlate to the perceived level of refinement. By that logic, only simple, one syllable words could be used to write about boxing, one of the least 'fancy' sports out there. An extensive vocabulary is a good thing - there's nothing wrong with using a word that not everyone knows - that's what dictionaries are for.
  • 2 1
 There's obviously a shortage of educated pinkbike readers. The one's whining about how expensive mountain bikes are need to get a better paying job. .
  • 2 0
 I disagree, mountain bikes are pretty expensive, you shouldn't have to be a businessman/dentist/drug dealer/plastic surgeon to afford them but eh if people buy them the price doesn't drop so whatever, hit it when the market is at a low point
  • 2 0
 jesus christ the guy just asked what modicum means! people start talking about levels of education and shit. some people have serious ego problems here. It is an unusual word that doesn't get used much these days. He didn't know what it means, now he does. Isn't asking questions brilliant! Or are we all just supposed to know everything already? And if you don't know, don't you ever admit it, or be ready to be ridiculed by the world. wankers.
  • 2 0
 well no I just find it funny that the guys making fun of me for not knowing it probably didn't know it themselves before, it's easy to figure out I just found it out of place, for a site where (if memory serves me correctly) the majority of readers are under 25 it's not a word you'd expect to see
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