Clip Less, Shred More with Jacob Murray and Sid Slotegraaf - Video

Jun 6, 2017
by OneUp Components  
Views: 10,898    Faves: 89    Comments: 4


Jacob Murray and Sid Slotegraaf ride the new OneUp Components flat pedals on their home trails in Squamish, BC. Clip less, shred more from just $48 USD.

Clip Less Shred More with Jacob Murray amp Sid Slotegraaf
Clip Less Shred More with Jacob Murray amp Sid Slotegraaf
Clip Less Shred More with Jacob Murray amp Sid Slotegraaf


OneUp Components flat pedals are available now in both Aluminum ($125 USD) and Composite ($48 USD). Check out oneupcomponents.com for more info.

Clip Less Shred More with Jacob Murray amp Sid Slotegraaf

Both pedals feature a 115 x 105mm platform, 10 replaceable steel pins per side and a weight of just 355g. The Aluminum pedal is just 12mm thick and the Composite measures in at 18mm.

Clip Less Shred More with Jacob Murray amp Sid Slotegraaf

#getoneup #cliplessshredmore

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Squamish mountain biking trails

OneUp Components, born and raised in Squamish BC.

Work Less, Ride More.



MENTIONS: @OneUpComponents / @scottsecco / @Margus



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50 Comments

  • + 56
 Shimano gets OneUp'd... again. Sick riding.
  • + 21
 @OneUpComponents That pedal kick flip thingy at 0:15... I do that too, but i never land back on the pedals. Or the bike. In fact, I usually do that accidentally and land on my back. Probably looks just as cool though.
  • + 0
 That's called a crank flip
  • + 21
 60cad for flats. Hell yeah
  • + 12
 That pedal profile shot looks a bit more convex than concave to me. Wonder how it feels under foot?
  • + 4
 I'va had the canfield Bro flats for some times, they had a very convex shape with a thin profile. I put the long screw on the edges and shorter ones in the middle. The were the best flats I've ever ridden, but it does feels weird the first few runs.
  • + 12
 Can this video be extended? That was shredding at its finest!
  • + 12
 getting a pair in 3..2..1..
  • + 9
 Yeah Jabrome!
  • + 4
 QUESTION for everyone. nice looking pedals; however, i have only used concave pedals such as TMAC Deity. How are convex pedals such as oneup?
  • + 2
 Just got the TMACs. Digging them. Not even curious about other pedals really. Super impressed with Oneup all around though regardless.
  • + 3
 It kind of depends on where you position your foot on the pedal. If you ride with your feet further back on the pedals more on the balls of your feet, then a concave pedal like the T-macs should work better. If you ride with your feet more centered on the pedals, then theoretically the convex pedals like these and the Canfield Bros work best. Check the feet position of the ripper in the pics above. Feet are centered under the arch. Now if having the right pedal would enable me to shred and destroy trails like this.
  • + 2
 @kcj801: If you've only used TMACs, then you dont need to use any other pedal. They're the absolute best i've tried and i've tried some 30 different pedals. This ones look sick though, specially the composite ones for the price!
  • + 4
 Lightweight and thin, great price point as well. These ones look like they'll give the Canfield Crampons a run for their money.
  • + 4
 Vid got me pumped and pedals looks pretty sick. Might have to check them out in the future once I destroy my composite Chesters I just ordered.
  • + 1
 Does anyone actually put their pedal in the middle of their foot like that on flats? Ive always put the middle of the pedal right under the ball of my foot for flats, with the back of the pedal more in the middle of my foot. Means you can use your ankles for control as well.. sick vid tho
  • + 7
 Yes, because that is the proper foot position to use.
  • - 1
 @LaXcarp: Amen - feels even better if you're using a super long pedal (like the Catalyst).
  • + 2
 yes, because this is the most natural and stable position. ball of your foot is only for clipless pedals. you have to undo this bad bad habit. Most likely because you started out on clipless pedals. but use 5 tens only with flats.
  • + 3
 The DH instructor I had in Whistler, for one. Possibly he didn't know what he was talking about, but I suspect he did.
  • + 2
 Technical rational would be: you use the ball of your foot to drive your body forward, that is not what biking is. You use mid foot/heel to drive force downwards like a deadlift, that is what pedaling a bike is.
  • + 0
 @LaXcarp: Thats not the position bud in the photos is using.
  • + 2
 Both ways work fine. People go fast using both methods. So don't be telling anyone they're doing it wrong. One things for certain. People who stand on the balls of their feet can olly their bikes higher. so if you want that, try it out. If you don't. Carry on.
  • + 1
 @g-42: How are the Catalysts? I've been wondering, mostly because I have bung knees and the Catalyst's are supposed to be good for that according to their site.
  • + 1
 @samty: I love mine, and I have yet to meet someone who's tried them and didn't like them. That said - that's a self-selecting sample - folks who come from clipless pedal/XC/road tend to be so married to the whole ball-of-the-foot-on-the-axle position that they'd never even consider these. I looked into those because someone who had them let me try one; they have a try it and return for free policy, so I figured why not, ordered a set, tried them for a couple rides, and fell in love with them. No more foot pain, a more solid and planted feel all around. First time felt a bit weird.

I wish they came in a slightly wider platform (I have a very wide foot...), and I wish the internals were a little stouter (but then again, they have very reasonably priced rebuild kits, and the things are fully serviceable).
  • + 1
 @samty: I'm using four pairs. On the commuter bikes, mountainbike and mountain unicycle. Keep your foot in the right position and after a while you don't want anything smaller. Because of the large platform, I prefer them with less flexible shoes. That is, 5.10 Freerider instead of Impact. I always used to ride with very concave platforms and expected that to be ideal because the ball of the 5.10 Impact shoe fits in there so nicely. But now that I only pedal with the midfoot, flat or maybe even convex is better.
  • + 3
 love all of the one up stuff
  • + 3
 Plastic pedals for 50 bucks sounds about right.
  • + 3
 Flats for life! Clips are a mass delusion.
  • + 2
 im stoked on those composites, going to replace my race face chesters next week
  • + 2
 When will that EDC tool that goes in the steerer tube become available?
  • + 3
 Jabrohme don't care
  • + 3
 Sid the Kid :-))
  • + 1
 Who distributes OneUp in Canada?
  • + 6
 We do not use a distributor in Canada. All of our products are available to LBS's and consumer direct at www.oneupcomponents.com
  • + 1
 convex or concave? which is better
  • + 2
 concave or flat.
  • + 2
 @filmdrew: Yes, convex feels like standing on a log, and to me it's counterintuitive making pedals like that??
  • + 2
 Nice vid!
  • + 1
 next, make some free ride 165mm green alloy cranks.
  • + 1
 F'me I wanna go shred now!!
  • + 1
 shralp
  • + 1
 Mmmmm transition scout
  • + 1
 DU bushings or bearings?
  • + 7
 The Aluminum pedals features double-sealed, full-cartridge bearings throughout. The Composite pedal has cartridge bearings & DU bushings.
  • + 5
 @OneUpComponents: Thanks! and sic video!
  • + 0
 #BurgtecForTheWin
  • - 3
 Super smooth video and riding! But what's up with Homie's weird foot placement? Like 1 in 100 ride like that..
  • + 0
 Look, I realize someone else made the exact same observation, and was disappeared as well. The kid is rad. What I am trying to say is, if I'm being sold on a new tire, but the action shredding photo shows it way under-inflated, that's weird. In 15 years on a bike, I've almost never seen anyone ride with their feet positioned way back like that. Tis all.

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