Dynaplug Micro Pro Tubeless Tire Repair Tool - Review

Dec 10, 2014
by Richard Cunningham  
Dy 2014naplug Micro Pro tubeless tire repair tool

Dynaplug makes high-quality tire plug kits for almost any type of tubeless tire. Their patented system uses a long plug made from fiberous viscoelastic-impregnated rubber which is fixed to a pointed or round-headed brass tip. The plug is inserted into a tube and then pressed into the puncture. When the tube is pulled back out of the tire, the brass head retains the plug from the inside of the tire and the sticky viscoelastic fibers spread out to seal the puncture. Plugging tubeless tire punctures has been a revenue stream for gas station mechanics for over fifty years, and it is not rocket science. Dynaplug's unique delivery system and well-thought-out packaging, however, elevates the lowly tire plug kit to secret agent status. Meet the Dynaplug Micro Pro tubeless tire repair tool.


• CNC-machined, sealed aluminum housing with internal tool organizer
• Dimensions: 2.25” x .875” (57mm x 22mm)
• Weight: 1.5 ounces (42.5 grams)
• Contents: 5 tire repair plugs (pointed tip), 2 insertion tubes, 1 micro knife, 1 tapered air stopper, 1 clearing attachment
• Warranty: Limited Lifetime
• MSRP: $54.99 USD
• Extra plugs: Five for $5.00 USD (available at fine cycling retailers or on-line)
• Contact: Dynaplug

Dynaplug Details

Dynaplug's 6161-aluminum alloy capsule is rounded so you can stow it in a pocket or hydration pack and it won't damage nearby flesh or valuables. The two halves thread together and are sealed by an O-ring. One side of the capsule is drilled to organize the tools - six of them - including two insertion tubes, which can be pre-loaded with plugs for fast repair stops; a tapered point, which is used to stop the flow of air from the puncture while you are organizing the repair; a file-probe tool with which to clear the puncture of any foreign matter; a thin knife blade to trim the excess plug material that sticks out from the tire; and a pipe cleaner to keep the inside of the insertion tubes clean. A seventh hole is used to store spare plugs.

Dy 2014naplug Micro Pro tubeless tire repair tool

(From left) The Dynaplug capsule is drilled to organize its six accessories and to store extra plugs. The plugs are a tight fit in the insertion tool, but rolling them between the thumb and fingers will re-size them. The tapered air stopper tool (right) can be used to plug an additional hole while you are working another puncture, or to buy some time to get the tool sorted.

Plugs with pointed heads are used for smaller holes or tougher, thicker treads. The rounded heads can be used to plug larger holes, or used as a safety precaution, presumably to protect lightweight rims from damage, should the tire bottom and shove the brass plug against the rim surface. Reportedly, Dynaplug's viscoelastic/rubber plug requires no glue or adhesive to seal the puncture and it will work in the presence of sealing fluids like Stan's latex based sealant. Instructions say that holes larger than can be fixed with a single plug can be sealed with one or more additional plugs by holding the tail of the first one off to the side and adding another until the puncture is air tight.

Dynaplug in Action

Plugging a tubeless tire successfully requires that the tire is partially inflated - firmly enough to give resistance to the plug tool, so that it can be forced into the puncture and through the tire casing. We have seen a number of plugging tools, pre-armed and taped to the frames of enduro race bikes, which lends credibility to the assumption that a rider can be going at full pace, recognize a puncture that is too large for the tire sealant to heal, get the bike stopped, whip out the tool, and plug the puncture before the air has totally escaped from the tire. The alternative, at least for a racing situation, would be to pull off the track, prepare and arm the plug tool, burn a Co2 cartridge to inflate the punctured tire, plug the hole and (providing that sufficient pressure remains in the tire) be on your way.

Dy 2014naplug Micro Pro tubeless tire repair tool

(Clockwise) Plunge the insertion tube all of the way into the tire without twisting it and then pull the tool straight out. The plug will remain in place and bond to the tire. Next, use a knife or the Dynaplug blade to cut the plug flush with the tread.

Testing, situation one: I placed the Dynaplug tool in the pocket of my shorts and drilled a 2.5-millimeter hole in my rear tire, inflated to 32psi (a bit more than 2 BAR). I spun the wheel to get the liquid sealant working and rushed into action. Unscrewing the Dynaplug tool and ramming the pre-armed pointed plug into the hole resulted in a 17psi loss. The plug was bubbling a tiny amount of tire sealant that stopped after I cut the tail off the plug and pushed on it with my fingertip. All told, the entire action from drill to a finished plug averaged around 28 seconds. Of course, I wasn't actually riding the bike, so one would have to add an interval to that figure for puncture-recognition and stopping distance.

Testing, situation two: After drilling the 2.5-millimeter hole in the tire, I let all the air escape. With the Dynaplug tool unscrewed, armed with a pointed plug and setting beside me, I burned a mountain-bike-sized Co2 cartridge to inflate the injured tire and set to work. This method ate up about the same time, but because I was at the ready with the tool, I could used the tapered end to stop the leak until I got in position to shove the plug into the puncture. That earned me 28psi instead of a paltry 15 - a pressure that would have allowed me to finish the stage, had I used my one and only gas cartridge to fix the tire. I also tested the effectiveness of the tapered air stopping tool, which works quite well. The slim, sharp-pointed tool can be pressed into the puncture and left alone with a degree of surety, should the tire need to be firmed up with a hand pump before the plug can be inserted.

Pinkbike's Take:

bigquotesDynaplug is right out of a spy flick - a beautifully designed and manufactured micro-tool that performs exactly as advertised. It does one thing: quickly plugs holes in tubeless tires that are slightly larger than a good liquid sealant like Stan's NoTubes can handle. The benefit of the tool is that it saves the time of removing a wheel, tire, valve stem, and installing a tube. When the clock is running, the time saved by an enduro racer using the Dynaplug Micro Pro tool may well be worth its $55 price. Those who have time to burn must first consider that it is an expensive purchase, and also that the Dynaplug tool is limited to sealing small and relatively round punctures. A significant slice or serious abrasion would still require the installation of an inner tube, so the average rider would have to carry both items - or more likely, accept the slight inconvenience of installing a tube and save the 55 bucks. That said, the cool factor of waving a Dynaplug Micro Pro around at a trailside repair may be reason enough for some customers. - RC

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Author Info:
RichardCunningham avatar

Member since Mar 23, 2011
974 articles

  • 113 9
 They should have been selling that with Nobby Nics.
  • 134 23
 Looks great to keep weed from getting all moisty on wet rides. You know you gotta have a hit at the peak of the climb...
  • 47 18
 yeah i heard a nice long hit really freshens up the lungs...
  • 17 49
flag Gilmarques (Dec 10, 2014 at 9:43) (Below Threshold)
 Nothing on the stomach by the morning, climb the hill sprinting, get to the top and take some hits... Next stop-> hospital, due to super high mode
  • 71 27
 Whats so bad about smokin tree at the top, I do it all the time and it never messes me up or makes it hard to breathe you fools just have a brain thats been imprinted with anti-weed
  • 23 13
 Hahaha yeah that's it. ^^^^ I do it all the time he says... classic.
  • 6 5
 You read my mind
  • 26 1
 Tire tampon
  • 4 0
 Couldn't be more right Waki. I'm curious if the newer iteration is any better, but not that curious to buy one.
  • 5 2
 Zalgorithm - all I know from my own experience is that the latest Rocket Ron looses teeth as well.
  • 15 4
 Forget tire repair I'll stab someone in the temple with that thing, or toss it like a ninja star.
  • 7 2
 If I understood correctly that brass piece stays inside the tire after aplying?
  • 17 17
 If you can get high and still make it to the bottom without crashing, you're not riding fast enough Smile
  • 2 0
 I rode the old Nobby Nic as a rear tire for a couple weeks. I pulled the tire after a particularly bad slash which emptied the sealant. On closer inspection I counted 16 wet spots where sealant had already plugged the tire. I vowed to never buy that tire again. Hope (for schwalbe's sake) the new one is better.
  • 1 0
 Pink, I did the same thing to two nobby nics on separate occasions. My bike came with them front and rear so when I destroyed the rear, knobs were already pealed off, but ended with multiple holes in the sidewall and top. Bought a dampf and moved the front to the rear and same thing happened. Both on trail rides. At any rate, I believe the next gen is tougher. It's heavier so I hope that extra weight went into the sidewall and edge knobs. It was just a really wimpy tire.
  • 71 0
 learnt this from dudes in Arizona (they got some rocks and things)

cut up small sections of an old t shirt
cut a short section of an old spoke
Stuff the material into the hole in the tire (making the hole bigger if needed)...leave a small section of material sticking out.

Rotate tire so that the Stans touches (and is absorbed by the material)

100% effective and lasts forever. Changed a tire recently and found 6 plugs on the inside. They were rock hard and no way were they coming out.
  • 3 1
 g tshirt plugs or ?
  • 2 1
  • 6 0
 yes. over the life of the tire - i had plugged 6 different holes and they were all solid.
  • 22 4
 to summarize: plug. rock hard. make the hole bigger if needed.
and not necessary to say, that there is some white goo included in this story.
  • 4 0
 ^^it's like RC said, if you're in trouble, "whip out the tool".
  • 4 0
 mutton...what was the size of the cut up t shirt pieces?
  • 8 0
 Summary: small piece of scrap material. stick it in. leave a little out. white goo. easy. good. free.

I cut up a couple small pieces size of your baby finger nail to your thumb. different shapes also. You will experiment and find what works for you. It might be tough to get it in the hole at first (ha!....)...but you will work it out (fold the material to make it thicker on the spot where you push it in). The shape should be more long than round (fat in the middle narrow on ends)...so you can start narrow to get it going and then leave a short narrow 'tail' hanging out to keep it in place (1 or 2 mm). You can rip / cut / tear the material if its too big / wrong shape once you start. Cut and take lots.

I use a little plastic baggie to keep everything with my bike tool.

Thanks to the Knolly crew down in Arizona for showing me this. Those guys each have their own little tool / method.
  • 4 0
 We did the T-shirt thing today and it worked a treat! it is now a common piece in my trail pack, yeah we have rocks on top of rock and more rock here in Sydney
  • 1 0
 @mutton Checking in on this? Do you still like this? Does it work for thin tires, like Nobby Nic or Racing Ralph?
  • 1 0
 @sevensixtwo: Absolutely. Like a bomb. Get quite a few msgs from folks who try it and can't believe how well it works. It's not gonna cost u anything to give it a go ????
  • 1 0
 @mutton: Right on man! Thanks—I'm gonna give it a go.
  • 36 2
 You know, damaging rims is already a problem for me, I think I'll add a mini brass spearhead to the inside of my *after the puncture* very low pressure tires. I love the concept of this, but I feel like I would only use the round head plugs for fear of damaging my rims.
  • 8 0
 yeah that worries me as well...
  • 13 0
 yeah, the genuine innovations plug kit costs $7 and works the same as a car tire plug, without that warhead lookin' brass thing...
  • 2 0
 Need to find put what material is harder Aluminum or brass
  • 3 1
 brass is about twice as hard as 7005 aluminium
  • 1 6
flag mattsavage (Dec 10, 2014 at 10:57) (Below Threshold)
 How would it damage a rim?
  • 5 1
 going over a rock or root and the tyre hits the rim and the metal dagger smashes a hole in your rim
  • 3 0
 If you land on something hard with low pressure, (and by chance that the brass head is inbetween the ground and rim) it could dent the inside of the rim.
  • 2 1
 i agree, brass is silly, they should fin out what is softer than the mean material used to make rims but can still puncture a tyre and use that id much rather trash the head of something that has done its job and doesnt matter anymore than my rim
  • 3 0
 there are a lot of different types of plastics that would do the job well enough, imagine them brass spikes stabbing into an expensive carbon rim
  • 3 0
 Any fairly hard plastic should probably work fine.
  • 2 0
 but hard plastic wouldn't sound half as nice dangling against the rims whilst pedaling up the hill Wink
  • 8 0
 CARBON plugs are coming next year model.
Smile ))
  • 5 0
 Somehow, they will make your bike lighter than before you flatted.
  • 2 0
 Those little brass pieces are probably about the size of a BB, definately smaller than a pellet. Highly unlikely they'd do any damage. Besides, it's temporary. Get home, pull it out, patch tire...
  • 2 0
 If these plugs are anything like the ones I've used on Auto tires, they're impregnated with high strength glue, & are meant as a permanent fix. Good luck pulling them out after you get home.

regardless, is there some reason they need to be made of brass?
  • 1 0

>regardless, is there some reason they need to be made of brass?

IT'S A 100500+!!!! Smile )))))))

Some reasons:
-the brass is of low friction, easier to push in the rubber.
-the brass is easier to machine, no need to coat, it will just become darker but not corrode.
-may be this mark of brass is even easier to die cast

But the most possible - there is(was) some brass left cheap from some manufacturing processs and someone decided to use it such way machining plugs and making his business.

All in all, it is not for weight winny Smile
  • 1 0
 Yeah, they're intended to be permanent, though you should be able to cut the plug off from the inside with some wire snips or something? Unnecessary faff though.
  • 2 0
 bikecustomizer: To me this product looks like the manufacturer expects a rather small quantity which explains the fabrication methods and materials chosen.

For a higher quantity I would look into Delrin (POM) as tip material. Its stronger stronger plastics available, has self lubricating properties, is lighter than brass, would be very unlikely to damage an aluminum or carbon fiber rim even though i don't think that would be a danger in reality and depending on quantity will be much cheaper than machined brass tips. it actually is very nice to machine too if you don't want to invest in molds. Only the attachment might suck but i am sure that party could be figured out...
  • 2 0
 @michibretz Delrin is exactly what I would think of too, though you could probably get away with a generic hard plastic, honestly. a small, solid piece like this plays to plastic's strengths, you probably don't even need to get fancy about it.
  • 2 1

@Richard Cunningham will you chime in on the possibility of damaging the rim tape?


  • 1 1
 So far, no damage to the sealing tape, but it could be a concern. If there is juice in the tire, it will seal small holes in the tape in the same manner that a product like Stan's will seal the seam in a pinned and pressed rim joint.
  • 40 8
 I think Pinkbike's plugging of this product has sealed the deal for me.
  • 21 0
 You can store it in your prison wallet
  • 12 0
 Why not just go to crappy tire and use the automotive tire repair kit, or come up with something similar where its only the plug that remains in the tire afterwards. The stud remaining in the tire is stupid!
  • 1 1
 I agree, I use the CT kits for my repairs, but I tie the end in a knot so and cover it in glue so that it doesn't get pushed out by the air pressure. This kit is perfect for the nerd who cant repair a flat quickly though
  • 13 1
 If I flatted out on a ride, I'd just go ahead and repair with a tube, then take that $55 and buy a new tire when I got back home.
  • 12 0
 $55!? Has no one else seen the Weldtite version for £6?
  • 5 0
 just had a google of that, it's not as smart looking, but for £6 I wouldn't complain!
  • 3 0
 I have/had the weldtite Kit, an old T shirt cut up and stuffed into the holes with stans will work better and it's free.
  • 9 1
I paid like $4 for a 'kit' containing the insertion tool the above-mentioned gas stations have been using for the last 50+ years.
$55 for a tire plug kit is BEYOND ridonkulous.
Plus, my kit doesn't take up any more room than a couple credit cards stacked on one-another, so carrying it in addition to a tube doesn't call for creative packing of my hydro-pack.
  • 8 1
 Yes Kev.... but yours is not enduro-approved.... who's ridonkulous now?
  • 4 0
 Wait, is that metal spike left in tire after repair ? We have able to buy similar tools for car tires, but for them the rope piece have no metal at the end and it is plugged like V and cut off.

Isn't it possible to damage rim after riding with that metal piece in tire with low pressure ?
  • 3 0
 It's cheaper to get some tubes! If you can carry an extra 42.5g in your backpack and a 2L worth of water and whatever gear is necessary to fix you bike in the boonies, you can carry an extra 100g of tube. If an extra weight of the tube kills your back, you shouldn't be riding in the first place.
  • 7 1
 Looks like toys you buy in a sexshop Smile
  • 5 0
 CAME here to say this, you BEAT me to it.
  • 4 0
 That second pic just looks like a bunch of prison shanks that prison guards found on an episode of "locked up"
  • 1 0
 Drilling holes isn't exactly a good simulation of how most flats occur. I have this kit and for pinch flats it hasn't worked very well. The best outcome I've had is that the tire kept leaking (slower) and I was able to limp it back to the car
  • 1 0
 A 50$ kit that requires a knife. Is this a trail fix?
Would a 5 dollar tube fix the problem? Can you glue a piece of tube inside a tubless tire to boot patch the big hole?
I have never used tubeless systems so im just curious.
  • 1 0
 It comes with a knife blade in the kit.
  • 2 1
 I cannot believe there are so many fools on here complaining about rim damage due to low pressure. if you have this problem maybe you should bust a nut or go to the gym and learn how to pump over 30psi into your feeble set up. the only people who should be talking about low psi are trials riders and the few dh dudes that run low psi. everyone else you are sounding like morons that I hate in the cycling world you.have everything to point out that's wrong with your thousand pound bike that's perfectly rideable but makes a little disc noises or a spoke isn't quite perfect or a hub needs changing while the real riders have trashed sheds of bikes that may have cost that amount but get ridden because they're riders rather than critics something social media has made alot of you forget and put chips on your shoulders. if it's such a problem go back to glue and rubbers patches. this is why we have haro.gt.saracen etc. obviously a passionate rider wouldn't be found on one of those on the trails. think of the product as use specific.
  • 1 0
 FINALLY!!! Someone who hates the haters as much as I do!!!! Yeah, get a room bum boys!!!!!!
  • 5 1
 Re-utilize the container for a little Bob Marley Burrito.
  • 4 1
 Meh. Enduro, schmenduro. If you flat, most of us are done anyhow. I'll keep carrying my YesTubes solution.
  • 5 0
  • 1 0
 Well, that would keep you from having to use a pack... not sure if I'd want to race an enduro while keestering this sucker though
  • 1 0
 If you're on the trail, sure this is a great option but only if you have the time(I.e. not a race situation). However, a tire boot is the better solution. Seems like touring would be a great time to have this tool. I dig it.
  • 2 0
 bicycle tire plugs - $55....car tire plugs - $10
i think i'll figure out a way to make a car tire plug work for a $45 savings. i'm pretty sure it can be done
  • 1 0
 I've done it, been using them for about five years now, tie a knot on the end that's going on the inside, back it up with a patch, and go shred. repeat when necessary
  • 1 0
 Love this product, also would this not save the tyre and allow you to continue using it as tubeless instead of otherwise..... binning it!?! Great stuff
  • 3 0
 choice of head and plugs a hole. good for riding in amsterdam
  • 3 4
 Has anyone found a way to fix those bloody cuts on Schwalbe lightweight casings near the bead, just under the edge of the rim. It's a tubeless pinch flat. I experimented with various patches from the inside yet nothing works in a reliable manner, cut is too close to the bead. Happened to me On Rocket Ron Evo, NNic Evo, NNic double defense, and lately on Rock Razor Evo SS. As soon as I pump the tyre around 30psi, the sealant stops to cope with air running out.
  • 3 0
 I have a 2 rides old Hans Dampf waiting for an answer to your question...
  • 2 0
 I've done the same thing to Nobby Nics and High Rollers in the past. I was able to fix them up with a weldtite tubeless bung - www.chainreactioncycles.com/weldtite-tubeless-tyre-outside-repair-kit/rp-prod7971

It's been a while, but I think I removed the tyre, covered the bung in plenty of rubber vulcanising goo, pushed it through the hole. Re-seating the tyre is a little bit tricky: You need to make sure the excess bung that sticks out of the tyre sits just above the edge of the rim. Other than that, it seems to last forever!
  • 1 0
 For that I usually Relegate it to a rear tire training rides and run a tube in it. The tread will be bald soon...

Have you tried any tubeless repair plugs, not patches, for those cuts?
  • 2 0
 I had a similar problem with a Hans Dampf and a Trail King. I tried small patches with rubber cement on the inside; they held air better than without the patches. What I ended up doing was getting the beads set and then putting some sealant on the outside tire/rim interface to coat the circumference and leaning the wheel so the cut was on the lowest point so that the sealant puddle formed on the cut. I've been using both tires without issue since this June. Hope that helps.
  • 6 0
 I've had a lot of luck with the combo of a makeshift boot and Gorilla Glue. For most sidewall cuts, I take the tire off, clean the affected area well with something like isopropyl alcohol to remove sealant residue, and then apply a standard vulcanized patch to the inside of the tire. Once that is well dried I'll put a really thin layer of Gorilla Glue, let dry, then another layer. I've saved probably 4 tires in the past two years going this route. Recently I got one of the dreaded tubeless pinch flat cuts on the first ride on a new tire and thought the tire was probably done but wasn't willing to throw in the towel right away. For this one, I cleaned the tire well, then spread a thin layer of Gorilla Glue on the inside of the cut, and applied a thin cut of fabric over the top. Once dry, I layered more Gorilla Glue over the fabric on the inside and also put a really thin layer of glue on the outside of the cut as well. I was really careful about trying to keep any buildup on the lip of the bead hoping it wouldn't interfere with remounting the tire or lead to a blowoff. That tire has been up front since August including two trips to Moab and a couple more to Grand Junction with no issues since. Not one of those things that I can guarantee will work for you but it's worked out well for me and I think it's worth a shot if you want to try to save a tire.
  • 3 2
 Thanks a lot, I'll try again with weldtite plugs. Haven't worked for me, but maybe I was doing something wrong. Good to hear reference from more people. Vulcanising goo didn't work. I think the trouble with those super skinny sidewalls is that there is so little rubber on threads. Schwalbe can rant as much as they want on their zientific zupa materialz sat zey tested zo much, the reason their tres are by average 50-100g lighter than competition is they use so little rubber. That Gorilla Glue sounds promising.
  • 2 0
 I've used the genuine innovations plug kit to fix holes/cuts at the bead twice now on my schwalbe tires (Hans damp performance casing) and they have held up for a month plus of riding now. I'm running tubeless with stans.
  • 2 1
 Definitely looks like it came from Q branch, but because it's over-engineered for aesthetics, I'm suspicious. But then, I don't color coordinate parts on my bikes either. Because of what Catch22 said, I don't need it, even if it were free. For all you wanting to repurpose the capsule for weed, you'd only have room for a nug, as the one side is threaded to store all the bits.
  • 1 0
 Designer plugs for rich kids. Cool but Ill stick to using dollar store plugs that allays work. 5 for a $1 YA.
  • 3 0
 Thoroughly clean and apply gorilla tape directly to the affected area on the inside of the tire.
  • 1 0
 A tire plug and a normal patch ( before you install,tie the plug in a knot on the inside so it doesn't come out )
  • 1 0
 I had a hans dampf that I landed on a sharp rock with. Put a hole in the tread and right at the bead. I used a park tool glueless patch. Cleaned the area with brake cleaner then dried it with the air compressor and applied the patch. Then put a plastic wood clamp and left it for a while for the patch to adhere. Been riding the tire ever since. Worked great on both parts of the tire.
  • 1 0
 Waki, the solution is to stop using unreliable tyres. I won't use Schwalbe XC tyres again after they have failed on me twice during races in situations that an EXO Maxxis would never had failed.
  • 2 0
 That weld tite kits takes up 3 times as much space and doesn't really lend itself to quick repairs on the trail. True it is much cheaper for a repair that you discover at home (which when I normally discover tears, after cleaning the bike and checking that everything is sound or finding a flat tyre when I prep my bike the night before a ride). I have had good results with cleaning area with alcohol, shoe goo and small sections of thin XC tube, clamp the patch over night and it is good to tubeless again the next day.
  • 2 1
 iamamodel - Maxxis simply does not make patterns I like. I do have Minions DHF EXO but they are an overkill for my trails, there is no way to utilize that much grip. Then there is nothing else from those blokes that works the way i like it. Ardent gets closest but uphill grip and cornering is barely comparable with HDampf. Right now I ride Rock Razor rear and Butcher Control front. Gimme a house in Alps or Queenstown and I'll be riding Minions DHF Exo both front and rear, eventually Magic Mary front Rock Razor rear both in super gravity. Maybe Butchers SX
  • 3 0
 I use Aquaseal (for repairing most fabric tears in wetsuits, waterproof clothing, etc.) on all large tears. Not something to do in the field, but its a great way to refurbish a tire back home. It will repair a full 1 inch cut without a problem, especially if you use it both in and outside the tire.
  • 2 0
 Thanks for that katmai, I will try to find that product!!!!
  • 1 0
 The small punctures by the bead can be patched with a normal iner tube patch. You just have to clean it really well, I use isopropyl alcohol. Not a field job though.
  • 1 0
 Wonder how well it works on road tubeless like Hutchison Atom 23.
Reckon it can handle 100psi?
Love tubeless, never go back.
Where's the new light weight Hans Dampf?
  • 2 0
 Seeing him plug a Purgatory really hits home
  • 2 2
 "That said, the cool factor of waving a Dynaplug Micro Pro around at a trailside repair may be reason enough for some customers."

True, that...
  • 2 0
 looks like a new tech ninja throwing star.
  • 3 1
 What's a puncture? I ride on double ply DH tires.
  • 2 0
 love egg and ninja star combo. the perfect christmas gift
  • 2 1
 RC you call yourself an American? No flag waving American has a millimeter drill bit set. I think this story is bogus!
  • 1 0
 Put one of these in my stocking! Or at least the Pinkbike Advent Calendar...
  • 2 1
 Where are you people riding where you get punctures that bad? Good lord
  • 2 1
 We are living in the 1940s.
  • 1 0
 I wonder how a standard vehicle tire plug kit would work.
  • 2 0
 i simple use a patch...
  • 1 1
 I double wrap my tubes. Oh, I also just pay attention to my tire pressure.
  • 1 0
 nothing new .. it is used in the car industry for years..
  • 1 1
 wow thats actually very neat. i would actually use this product.
  • 1 1
 Ninja star!

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