First Look: The $865 Push SV8 Coil Shock

Nov 28, 2023
by Jessie-May Morgan  
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Colorado's Push Industries has released its most affordable coil shock yet, with pricing starting at $865 USD. Though it's not exactly an insignificant sum of money, it is nearing half the price of the ElevenSix, the brand's premium coil shock. Unlike the latter, this is a single valve affair, but it does borrow much of its technology from its well-established sibling.

Tool-free adjustment of high- and low-speed compression damping, and low-speed rebound damping is on the table, combined with an independent hydraulic bottom-out piston. The aim with this one was to deliver a durable, lightweight, high-performance coil shock, with the broadest aftermarket compatibility for both regular bikes and eMTBs.
Push Industries SV8 Details
• Melonite QPQ high strength steel shaft
• 28 clicks of high-speed compression adjustment
• 28 clicks of low-speed compression adjustment
• 18 clicks of low-speed rebound adjustment
• Hydraulic bottom-out
• Standard eyelet and trunnion options
• eMTB compatible
• $865 USD without spring (+$95 for PUSH HyperCoil Spring)
• Claimed weight: Approx. 800 grams with Hypercoil spring and hardware
pushindustries.com

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The Push SV8 is available in both standard eyelet and Trunnion mount options, metric sizing only

Push Industries made its name in custom suspension tuning, before launching the ElevenSix in 2015, a coil shock that is now in its third generation.

That ultra high-end $1,600 USD suspension component is sort of in a league of its own, thanks to its dual overhead compression damping system that allows the rider to switch between two preset compression damping settings on the fly - sort of like having two shocks in one. The SV8 announced today gets its name from the fact that it merely has a single valve.

That single valve is, however, still externally tunable with 28 clicks each of high- and low-speed compression adjustment, and 18 clicks of low-speed rebound adjustment. And, there's the independent hydraulic bottom-out piston that the SV8 shares with the ElevenSix. This comes into play over the final 15% of rear wheel travel, helping to decelerate the compression to avoid bottom-out, or at least reduce the harshness associated with it. This aspect of the damper is non-adjustable.

Unlike the ElevenSix, which is a rider- and frame-specific rear shock, the Push SV8 is available in one of only two possible damper tunes: an A-Tune for 300-500lb/in spring rates, and a B-Tune for 525-700lb/in spring rates.

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There is no climb lever on the SV8. Darren Murphy, the founder of PUSH Industries, tells us the SV8's bridged piston design works with the compression valve to reduce rider-induced movements that come from pedaling, braking, or body shifts under technical climbing, without compromising bump performance.

It runs a low pressure reservoir system (95 psi) said to significantly reduce initial breakaway force at the shock shaft. Darren says this results in a shock that can track the ground better by reacting to even the smallest trail chatter.

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While the Push SV8 can't compete with the likes of the RockShox Super Deluxe Ultimate Coil or the Fox DHX2 on price, it absolutely can on customer care. They offer a full factory warranty reset with each annual service if performed by one of their Factory Authorized Service Centers.

Consider that with the fact that you can adjust stroke length in 2.5mm increments, so it can viably be transferred from bike to bike, and perhaps you've got yourself a shock for life. All of a sudden, the $865 USD doesn't seem so bad.

Oh, that warranty is transferable to subsequent owners, too.

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The SV8 is available in the following dimensions:

• 180 x 50-55mm trunnion
• 205 x 60-65mm trunnion
• 210 x 50-55mm standard eyelet
• 230 x 60-65mm standard eyelet

Author Info:
jessiemaymorgan avatar

Member since Oct 26, 2023
40 articles

220 Comments
  • 222 4
 disappointed it's not more expensive
  • 82 2
 Don't worry... it is once you add the spring and hardware.
  • 32 0
 Im sure their new forks price will have you feeling right as rain, soon enough!
  • 43 1
 74 clicks though, damn that's a lot of clicks. More clicks = more better.
  • 12 0
 @notthatfast: Is a sweep dial one click or infinite clicks...?
  • 16 5
 Also depends on how many weeks you miss out on riding while your X2 is being rebuilt. Time=money I've heard. Can't say there are many stories of Push shocks failing on people.
  • 5 0
 @N-60:
One of life's great questions. We shall never know.
  • 8 0
 They added the word Hyper, and bumped it up $95.
  • 14 1
 @gonebikin143: So Fox is backing up their X2/DHX2 with redesigned 2024 shock under warranty. I am currently running two 24 DHX2s under park abuse with no issue, one being a trunnion. I have spoken with a couple of other industry people who are having good reliability with their 24s. I know it sucks having to wait three years for a fix, but at least Fox is doing the right thing warranty wise.
  • 6 0
 @notthatfast:
Competition: "It goes to eleven!"
PUSH: "Hold my beer..."
  • 2 0
 @N-60: well, does it say "click" when you move the dial?
  • 5 0
 @notthatfast: LOL. Funny you say that because I was thinking the other day, why does my fork have so many clicks. Couldn't they just have settled on 5 or 10.
  • 2 2
 @Mac1987: if you neglect service intervals enough it does!
  • 7 0
 @gonebikin143: My 11-6 did… about to head down a trail and realized things felt a bit….bouncy…blew the oil out everywhere. It was just out of warranty and they fully covered the repair - I am still using it and loving it every ride. The repair on the shock to fix the threads after a bolt backed out was a bit more painful, and sadly my fault…
  • 3 0
 @gonebikin143: cause they're .001% of market share....if that
  • 3 0
 Because it's just a regular monotube damper with a HBO? Just like say Rockshox? Does not have two separate circuits like the more expensive Push offerings. Comparing this to w twintube makes no sense really. It will only work well with the right tune, Ohlins or X2 will work good just with proper knobs setting.
  • 4 0
 @Comatosegi: Same. Been pounding the shite out of my 24, and it remains stellar.
  • 2 0
 @gonebikin143: haven't heard many stories of people riding 1600$ push shocks to begin with.. The size of the audience of people riding fox vs push doesn't allow for such comparison.
  • 10 1
 @maxgod: Just gonna throw in my experience with both brands. No opinions, just the facts of what I dealt with. I've sent fox a couple of shocks now (DPX2 and X2). One took about 2 months to be serviced, and the other was warrantied and took 5 months to get back.

Push had a recall on my model of 11.6 so I sent it in. They replaced the impacted parts, gave it a full service for free and got it back to me in 5 days with a refreshed warranty starting from the day they sent it back to me.
  • 4 12
flag onawalk (Nov 29, 2023 at 19:59) (Below Threshold)
 @Takaya94: You sent it to Fox, or a Fox service centre? Why didnt you just get it serviced at one of a number of quality suspension service centres that could have had it turned around quicker?
You get @maxgod comment, scale really hassomething to do with whats happening here, Push prolly makes shocks in the hundreds, while Fox makes em in the hundred thousands.

For the price you paid for the Push, you could have prolly bought 3 DPX2 shocks, hell the last brand new Fox Factory Float X I bought cost me $250 CDN,

You mentioned in your statement about Push how they serviced it for free, what in the hell do you think they were going to do when they had the shock open for a warranty rebuild?

But youre just stating facts right....
  • 13 0
 @onawalk: I sent the X2 directly to fox. All local suspension tuners were behind, so I was gonna wait regardless but it went way beyond the original quoted time from Fox. I had to send the DPX2 to my dealer first because it came stock on my bike and they handled the warranty. I had no say in that matter.

Also I think you’re forgetting about quality over quantity.. plus the DPX2 was just a shit shock all around. The X2 had some reliability issues but actually has been an awesome shock otherwise.

Push didn’t have to service it. They replaced an eyelet and didn’t even need to open it up fully ya dunce. Maybe ask some questions before making assumptions. So yeah, they did go above and beyond for me.

Maybe chill out and remember we are just talking about bike parts here bud.
  • 4 4
 @Takaya94: Theres a very different "tone" in your statement of facts, thats mostly what I was trying to highlight, prolly no need for calling each other names. Maybe my response was overly harsh, my bad.

Hopefully your experience with a premium product was better than a mass market one, you've paid for that experience, usually to the tune of twice the amount.

So, at a time when all local suspension tuners were behind (either due to increased workload, or shortage of something or other) Fox, who was likely expecting the same thing, but on a much larger scale is somehow more responsible for that?

I had a DPX2, worked great, had it serviced regularly, still going strong for my buddy. X2 as well, works great, mine is a 2020 model, so no warranty issues that seem to have plagued them recently.

While Push might have swapped an eyelet for you under warranty, doesnt mean something else didnt happen while it was in their care. If Push is going to offer an increased warranty due to replacing a defective part, it would be in their interest to service it while there, dont you think?

You paid for that service, you just paid for it up front, in the increased purchase price, or do you get them at cost?
  • 1 0
 @onawalk: Thank you for voicing logic and reason 3 Spot on!
  • 6 0
 @onawalk: yeah the tone was definitely a little different when referring to each brand, though to be fair one of them has treated me better than the other.

You certainly pay for it but you not only get better service but a better product as well. I did get a good deal on it so it was only about $350 more than a new DPX2 was at the time.

Yes, all tuners were behind but they could at least stay close to their quoted times from I've heard. Fox just kept pushing mine back, and I was ok with a 3 week or even one month delay. I got pretty frustrated when it ended up being a 2 month delay. Also, if you're a bigger company producing at a larger scale you should have the infrastructure and man power to back it all up. If not, then let me know and say its gonna take a long time to get my stuff back. If anything we should expect more of these larger companies because they have significantly more resources than our local tuners do.

My DPX2 performed well when it worked but didn't even last 50 hours of riding and had another problem shortly after the warranty, so I sold it for cheap and got a Float X to replace it. Float X is much better in my opinion, loved it and never had a problem with it.

So according to your logic, if my car had a recall on something in the engine block I should expect the dealership to go through and refresh everything, change the fluids, wear items( like belts, hoses, gaskets, sparkplugs and more), and do all that for free, in addition to the recall service, simply because its already there? My point is that they weren't obligated to do a full service on my shock or even reset my warranty and I didn't even expect that. They did it because they felt that would be good customer service, above what many other brands would do.

I actually didn't pay for that service, I paid for a high quality US made product that I wanted. I went in knowing that if I wanted it serviced I would have to pay for it. What they provided was extra and not part of the original agreement when I bought the shock from them.
  • 2 1
 In Japan, it will be at least double what it costs in North America, because the distributor is a crook. I wish it was only $865 USD.
  • 63 4
 I bought an 11-6 years ago under the promise it would be a buy-it-for-life shock. Only to find out they wouldn't support the next frame I got. It was a great shock, but I can't trust their buy-it-for-life marketing ever again.
  • 16 0
 Yep! Same thing happened to me! Freaking massive bummer. But learned my lesson
  • 7 1
 I think this new design is much more promising. The initial cost is lower, its not tuned to a specific frame, and I feel like so many frames use a 210x50 or 210x55 sizing now, so this new design would actually have some good transferability to it. Especially since you can make those adjustments at home and don't need to send it in. That said, it is hard to go back to a brand after a burn like that.
  • 1 0
 Which frame wasn’t supported?
  • 13 9
 I’m not sure this is as cut and dry as you are suggesting.

Shock for life to me kind of assumes maintaining the same type of mounting design etc - it’s not the fault of Push if a frame designer comes up with some new shock mount design that Push aren’t realistically able to support.

Which frame did you have the shock on and which frame are you saying they don’t support?
  • 22 1
 @dresendsit @justanotherusername: I had it on a canfield balance originally. I moved to a Reeb Sqweeb which is a pretty standard horst link with no fancy mounting standard (and built like 30 minutes away from Push. They told me they didn't have a tune for it. I asked if they could at least match a sorta similar bike (yes I understand horst links can all have different leverage ratios and such). They would not support that either. Considering I owned it, even if it wasn't tuned perfectly for my new bike, it would still be cheaper to have continued using it. Their marketing was very much in the same line as this piece of we will tune shocks. But actions speak louder than words.
  • 11 1
 They wouldn't "support" it with a warranty or they wouldn't give you a freebie re-tune?
  • 1 0
 @andraperrella27: which is to lie and say it was on the same bike the whole time.
  • 6 0
 @Takaya94: idk about the compatibility being better with this shock. That reservoir looks large and that’s the issue on most frames, reservoir clearance.
  • 2 0
 @foggnm: There aren't freebie re-tunes with Push and if they don't have a build for a frame they won't reconfigure a shock in my experience.

That makes it kind of a bummer as the useful range of bikes that can use it is limited to what Push will tune for and if you are outside of that range you either make do and run what you have or move on.

To be fair to Push that might have been the OG 11-6 that was like this but that doesn't help you when that is the shock you bring to the table exactly.
  • 4 2
 @everyheroneedsavillain: you coulda definitely found something similar and just told them it was that one yourself, but hey. Also... to the degree you're talking about nobody here is utilizing 100%. You probably woulda been just fine. A million people on earth have Ohlins TTX shocks on their sportbikes. 99% of them run the shim stacks it comes with, there aren't hundreds or thousands of people out there with telemetry and suspension engineers customizing their stacks and valves. The amount at which Ohlins deems spring rate variability acceptable and still ready to go out to a customer was also an eye opener to me for a $1500 shock, and the fact that you can pay a bunch more to REALLY get rates matched up tight if you're that on the knife's edge. Point being... this is widely considered the top tier company in the world for performance suspension, and that's how that goes. If it doesn't matter enough for Ohlins, you could find a way to get your PUSH close to what's needed for sure.
  • 11 0
 @Sweatypants: I wouldn't buy a boutique shock from a company that will only tune to specific bikes though. Companies like EXT, Fast and Avalanche will custom tune to pretty much any bike, and all for significantly less $$ than an 11-6. The big players like Ohlins, RS and Fox are only going to offer a few tunes due to mass production but that doesn't mean there's not a noticable difference in a custom tuned shock. You could sell the 11-6 and send a Bomber CR to Avalanche for a full custom set up for less than half the price of a new 11-6.
  • 8 0
 This is kind of weird behavior on their part. Is fully understand that they offer premium suspension tuned exactly for you and your bike. But if they dont have ride time on your specific frame, they still could find a supported frame with similar kinematics and use that tune and spring rates. Old guys riding flow trails can make do with only 95% perfect tunes. Just use a disclaimer that this is not a fully tested setup, don't just leave a customer hanging with a expensive shock...
  • 7 0
 @shami: And Mojo (EXT's UK distributor) are happy to say "well your Storia might be tuned for a different frame, but if you do XYZ with the dials it'll work well enough until you send it in for a service and re-tune".
Best customer service in the biz.
  • 3 2
 @Sweatypants: ok, lets unpack what you've stated her.
You've bought a bike, along with a threaded bottom bracket, external cable routing, and the ability to carry a water bottle, you also prioritized the same rear shock dimensions as your fancy "so many knobs" Push 11-6. Youre stoked to be riding a super cool Reeb Sqweeb (what the hell does that even mean) only to find out that Push, who advertise theyre prowess at both engineeing, and the ability to use this fancy damper for life, dont actually support a tune for youre new ride.....You've likely emailed Push, or possibly called (not as likely) and now you think that @adrennan is going to dress up in a disguise to say "just kidding, I actually bought a different bike, that you also dont likely support, maybe you can fudge a tune for this as well"?
I'm all for creative solutions, and finding ways to work around things, but that seems a bit far fetched doesnt it?

Ohlins on sport bikes, sure, decent argument, until you realize the vast majority of riders dont fiddle a damn with their sport bikes, most not even bothering to change touch points or controls. Where mtbers are quite a bit more fanatical about twiddling knobs (whether they know what theyre doing is another story) then theres the part about the ride and handling characteristics being much more about the bike, than the whole system (rider/bike/terrain) like it is in mtb, and you can start to understand why there is much less customer fiddling.

Push, to me has always seemed like a company whos $hit doesnt stink, I found them less interested in assisting, than others, but one mans perceptions dont make for a complete picture
  • 4 1
 @onawalk: i mean i get the middle point there, although PUSH aren't the police. you don't have to make it that elaborate like you're committing insurance fraud or you're some kind of master art thief. find a bike on their list with the same leverage ratio and/or curves as your new bike, call, say hey can i have a tune for my new bike. its not that dire.

i had a company, that makes carbon brake rotors, not want to sell me rotors for the bike i had (ie. they didn't offer it in the same bolt PCD, offset, etc... and i'm not important enough for them to make it) after i emailed back and forth a few times. instead i bought a set for a Ducati, managed to find the engineering schematics for my bike, worked with a buddy to design my own carriers that matted that rotor disc up to my wheel, had them CNC machined and anodized... walla. now i have carbon rotors haha. where there's a will, there's a way. all i'm saying.
  • 2 0
 @shami: also very true. my riding buddy did an Avalanche. the customer service he got was quite in depth for a casual customer riding a mountain bike that's not a pro (although he has been heavily involved in car/motorbike racing to the point where he can def explain the nuance of dampening that he's after). his bike feels awesome. its a bit weird they can't look at the design/data of a bike being requested and give you something pretty good for it at will.
  • 6 0
 @foggnm: I wasn't looking for a freebie. I expected to pay what they would charge anyone for a retune. I did expect better customer service as an early adopter of their platform. I know I could have bought many other shocks. I chose it because I wanted to support manufacturing near me and it was a great shock. But they lost a customer for life and I will make my point to warn others what to expect from them.

@onawalk: you pretty much nailed my sentiment. Yes I could have e-mailed back and said I went with a different frame and combed through the bikes they had tunes for for something that matched the shock dimensions and suspension design (and I did actually call to plead with them on the matter). But that feels like something Push should have been willing to do as well. And the reeb is sweet even if the name is a little cheesy. But I don't ride a bike because of the model name.
  • 3 0
 @adrennan Same experience as I noted below. They had the data for the new tune, but weren't willing to make it work with the original shock. They admitted below in this thread to missing the boat there. But they just didn't give two shits then or now IMO that I then had an expensive paper weight, awful customer service.
  • 1 1
 @jwa9681: yeah their apology on mine too really made me feel like they wanted to make it right……. Sike.
It’s a bummer but lesson learned. Thankful I’ve found much better since then
  • 4 0
 I had a Transition Sentinel Gen 1 with Push 11-6 (and I loved it). Got Sentinel Gen 2 and planned to move over my 11-6. I got told by Push I cant do that and that I have to buy the new version of 11-6. So "buy it for life" was not true. I was VERY disappointed with Push.
  • 2 0
 @Sweatypants: push offers a more in depth service than avalanche though. I have it first hand that they actually ride every fitment they release, and have real suggested settings for multiple ride styles for each bike. While avalanche might tune for the leverage curve, push actually tests it and works out the nuances for the tunes. I understand why they want to keep that product consistent and don’t do guess work on tunes
  • 1 0
 @Sweatypants: Absolutely, theres always a way, don't get me wrong.
Didnt intend on sounding like like youd be committing insurance fraud, but you get that most people aren't/scard to go to the lengths that you went to install carbon rotors. Hell, most people are so scared to add 10mm to their fork, that theyre willing to buy a new bike (same to be said for HA or SA or any number of things)

However, finding a bike with the same "numbers" isnt always practical, and isnt always the full story, and if Push isnt willing to actually custom tune the shock the for you, that exorbitant price of entry seems a bit silly doesnt it?

I'm also willing to bet, Push doesnt offer a "tune" for certain bikes is a way of protecting their shocks from undue sideloading that some frames/suspension designs can distribute. would mean less "warranty" issues, while not throwing a frame or manufacture under the proverbial bus
  • 1 0
 @adrennan: Oh, no judgement on the bike name, I've been eyeing up their SST for some time (but I want the option to run mullet, and a full degree slacker HA, with a shorter reach...).

My initial thoughts are that without the seatstay bridge on the Reeb bikes, it puts too much undue sideloading stress on the shocks, and Push isnt comfortable with that. I think its more about protecting their shocks, than offering bike specific tunes, but that all conjecture and hearsay
  • 1 0
 @onawalk: That definitely wasn't the case with mine. They were providing the new 11-6 for the dreadnought, but claimed they couldn't tune the old shock due to a different "system". As I said below, I call BS. The phone calls were very frustrating, they could have given 2 shits. They have the data, they were just forcing me into the new shock. Someone else's at that, for life. They even admitted they screwed up below in their "apology". Great product, awful customer service.
  • 1 0
 @jwa9681: Is it a great product?
If im honest, I couldnt tell you the difference between it and a tuned DHX2. I liked the idea of two distinct damper settings at the flick of the switch, but in reality, I never actually used it "on the fly". I really just used it for park days, and trail days. I could have had 2 DHX2's, tuned to my liking, for less money, and setup with different spring rates.
  • 1 0
 @onawalk: Fair point. I was less pointing out that aspect and more concentrating on the fact they have awful customer service. At that point, who cares.

I would argue it is a great product, as is the DHX2. Which is better? Is it worth double the cost? I'm not a good enough rider to debate that. But I can confirm, their customer service blows. Smile
  • 1 0
 @onawalk: They were doing custom geo options there for a little while, might be worth reaching out and chatting with them.
  • 1 0
 @adrennan: Oh I did for sure, didnt seem like it was something they were really interested in.
I'm looking for a unicorn bike, and hoping the new HP Norco Optic fits the bill
  • 1 0
 @olafthemoose: I wonder how much riding on each bike adds to the tune data. It seems like unless you could test on a wide range of rider weights and sizes your just depending on the same data anyways. Also I don't think other tuners like Avalanche rely on basic leverage ratio alone. They can calculate leverage ratio at each point in the travel, progression, leverage curve, etc..I think real world testing has value but would be curious how much so in this case.
  • 2 0
 @onawalk: That is 100% untrue. Full back story is that REEB didn't used to move enough quantity to make it worth either party's time to submit a frame to develop a tune. With the SST and STEEZL that changed. Our frame alignment, boxed gussets, and overall effort to isolate loads correctly makes for a frame that sideloads the shock a lot less than most. Proof is in the pudding... PUSH's lead engineer rides a REEB STEEZL and significant amount of development for the SV8 was done on our chassis.

As far a custom geo, we are offering it again, just at limited scope so give us a call and we'll talk about it. You can run a stock SST Mullet, long stroke the shock and get a 150/130 whip. Conveniently for you, that setup is 1deg slacker and a has a shorter reach than stock. Call us!
  • 2 0
 @onawalk: Also on the perceived lack of a seatstay bridge... Our rockers are locked together via a lobed spindle that's stiffer and let's us package the suspension better than the external brace we used to use. Kinda like your crankset, just smaller.
  • 1 0
 @stevethespacecowboy: I understood the quantity/demand thing to a point. To me, even if it wasn't a perfect tune, I figured it could have gotten close enough just copying some other horst link bike and the dials would do the rest.
  • 1 0
 @adrennan: I think they've been doing it right. As a manufacturer, I'd absolutely want to verify kinematics, alignment, tolerances, stiffness, etc. before approving a product like theirs for use on a frame. There are, unfortunately, a LOT of frames out there with terrible alignment, or that transmit way too much load to a shock and getting the tune exactly right has always been the point of an 11-6, not "close enough".
  • 1 0
 @stevethespacecowboy: God damn it!
I'll definitly need more details on this, cause it just might be the unicorn I'm after.

What are the chances (this seems like a big ask) for a SuperBoost rear end?
  • 2 0
 @stevethespacecowboy: Heres what I'm looking for
120mm rear travel/140 fork
64.5 HA
76 SA
450 reach
625 stack
435 CS
390 seat tube
Hoping that gets me under 1200 wheelbase
eccentric bb
option to run mullet
  • 46 1
 The ease of travel adjust is neat, but I'm wondering how that works with the HBO. It says that HBO affects the last 15% of travel and is not adjustable, but if you're limiting travel externally, it's going to kick in later (at like ~10% if my math is right on a 60mm vs. 65mm).
  • 7 0
 Yeah this was my first thought as well.
  • 4 0
 exactly
  • 6 0
 @pushindustries ?
  • 4 5
 If it's like the Elevensix, you cannot adjust the stroke yourself - the Elevensix has to be sent into the factory for a rebuild for a specific bike model and travel.
  • 2 12
flag gtill9000 (Nov 28, 2023 at 11:30) (Below Threshold)
 it looks like the travel reduction comes from the top (first part) of the stroke. Thats also how a couple travel adjust forks i've had worked.
  • 9 0
 @gtill9000: The stroke shims are installed underneath the bottom out bumper, which will not affect the top of the stroke as you say. It definitely seems to me that adding travel spacers will subtract from the HBO travel
  • 1 16
flag burt-reynolds (Nov 28, 2023 at 11:52) (Below Threshold)
 The travel is being limited internally as it states in the article.
  • 10 0
 @dualsuspensiondave: the travel is being limited externally as stated in the article and shown in the pics.
  • 1 0
 It just pushes back harder!
  • 2 1
 @hg604: Ahhh, I was talking about the actual shock length, not travel (stroke). My apologies.
  • 1 0
 It's a problem, and so do the rockshox vivid and sdlx coil.we wonder the 15% is based on which travel, and if it's the same length even in different travels
  • 2 0
 @dualsuspensiondave: the article also mentions " - Pedal Efficiency: Built-In" .......what a world...
  • 1 0
 @Bro-tato: If you look at the picture above you will notice it is nothing like ElevenSix and allows for external stroke adjustment...
  • 3 0
 At 60mm stroke you would get only 4.75 out of the full 9.75mm of HBO piston engagement. Cant really tell from the diagram but they could potentially be able to move the internal piston when servicing it but otherwise there is a reason the 2024 Rockshox shocks don't allow for stroke adjustments.
  • 2 0
 @spicysparkes: As far as i know, this is exactly same with other shocks, you only get a plastic travel spacer. On this one you can just add the spacers by yourself.
  • 1 0
 Exactly my thought ! That's why on my Novya there is no external adjustment of the stroke. When I asked, Maxime told me exactly that: "If stroke need to be reduced, I have to put a smaller shaft in it and re-set the Bottom-out/damping setting for the new stroke". Basically without resetting, you change the damping profile of your new stroke (to which extent, I don't know).
As well, as said elsewhere, most issues of frame compatibility come from eye-to-eye length and head type (Standard/trunnion), so in the end you still have to send it back to the factory (Novyparts also offer this kind of service)
  • 33 3
 PUSH is rad and the warranty reset as well as warranty applicability to subsequent owners is super cool. That said, essentially every single shock's stroke can be adjusted by 2.5mm increments - the real issue that comes up when changing frames is differences in eye to eye as well as trunnion vs standard eyelet mounting. Still think this is cool but this isn't a "shock for life" based off of the ability to change stroke.
  • 22 2
 Not stated in this article, but a customer can have the shock re-sized when sending it in for service. There will be an option to change the bridge from standard to trunnion, and the body / shaft changed for the 210-230 for example. These parts will be an additional cost at the time of rebuild but is going to be an option for customers taking it to a different bike.
  • 11 7
 @anderd23: If we allow for additional costs then many shocks can be adapted in the same way. This isn’t unique to Push. Their transferrable warranty and warranty reset, however, is a neat idea that could lend to this being a ‘shock for life’, or at least longer lasting than others.
  • 33 5
 I had a pretty poor experience with them and moving a shock from bike to bike. They wouldn't reset/retune my shock from a V1 sentinel to a Dreadnought even though the mount would have worked. They claimed since their Dreadnought tune was on the update shock they couldn't help me with the older version 11-6 since their software wouldn't align. Seemed BS to force me into a new shock. Which worked great for them, as I'll never buy another push product after that customer service.
  • 21 3
 @jwa9681: man, I just typed similar down below. That sucks man! Same happened to me where the whole shock for life turned into needing a new one after a couple years because everything was based on their newer stuff. It blows. They were frustrating for me to deal with too.
And on the other hand, I’ve had Ohlins and EXT go so ridiculously far above and beyond trying to do one off stuff, exchanges, changes, and more just out of stoke and fun. I’ve found easier folks to deal with and suspension I think I prefer
  • 2 2
 @jwa9681: I always thought that sounded way too good to be true (shock for life statement) and figured issues like this would arise. I bought mine for a stumpjumper evo though and it has a pretty standard shock size so, specific tune be damned, I figured I could slap it on something different later.

Speaking of specific tunes, I actually bought a first gen Push 11.6 for a Ferrum bike but it was tuned for an old Knolly Warden originally. I was super impressed on its tenability because it was terrible at first but after a spring swap and fiddling with the settings it now rips downhill but climbs amazingly well (especially for a 42 lb bike ha).
  • 15 13
 @jwa9681: Yup...our bad on that one. We definitely had some big mishaps in the changeover from V1 to the R-Series. We listened, learned, and made adjustments to how that program works. Really sorry for your experience.
  • 5 1
 @anderd23: Yup, I've had my 11/6 rebuilt for three different frames. It still cost me a few a hundred bucks to do it, but it was well worth it.
  • 3 0
 @jwa9681: same here. Made me buy a whole new bike.
G1 for lyfe!
  • 9 1
 @PUSH:
Really sorry???
Are you sure that cuts it when folks a many $hundreds out of pocket?
  • 12 0
 @PUSH: Yeah, this is the kind of response I got through email, phone, and now this. You didn't seem to care then, and even here don't seem to care. I'm over it at this point, there are so many good suspension companies out there. Just thought others should know.

Take note on how OneUp just celebrated 10 years of service.

That is customer service.

Good products are wonderful, but what keeps a company around in my bike shop is good customer service.
  • 1 0
 @idontknowwhatiexpected: Not so sure about the “many”. Can you change the eye-to-eye on a fox or rock shocks?
I know it’s possible on Cane Creek shocks.
  • 24 1
 Came to talk smack about it being a Fox RC4 from more than a decade ago, but it has hydraulic bottom-out so the joke is still on fox for a decade of missed opportunity.
  • 2 0
 No, its better than fox RC4, because they simply removed the unuseable boost valve
  • 4 1
 @ZhuangYanbing:
So did fox in 2014
  • 1 0
 @ZhuangYanbing: I used the boost valve with success, sounds like user error....
  • 17 3
 My dream is a shock that I never have to think about tuning. Like, I order based on my weight and plug in some fave trails and then it arrives perfectly suited. When I see 28 clicks I just feel like I'll own something that will never feel right.

Curious, do moto and sidebyside riders tune their suspension like this?
  • 11 2
 Check out their 11.6 then
  • 8 3
 Thing is, they're never going to adjust to your riding style, so "perfect" is unattainable. It's best to start with a good baseline, and then embrace some testing/bracketing to dial it in for your specifics (riding style and preference for feel). If you can't get to the point where you can feel the changes in settings while testing, then just set in the middle and forget about it, it probably won't matter to you one way or the other.
  • 3 0
 @mammal: but I don't want to think, man! haha
  • 4 1
 @jesse-effing-edwards: You don't have to though, you can always just ride and not think about what your shock is doing.
  • 12 0
 @jesse-effing-edwards: buy a hardtail problem solved
  • 1 0
 Clicks are undefined
  • 7 0
 Get a used bomber cr and have it tuned by avalanche downhill racing. Not only come out cheaper than push but it will out perform it as well .
  • 3 0
 @KankleGnar: I bought a new Bomber CR for only $280 btw and just had it drop shipped directly to Avy. That's pretty cheap!
  • 1 0
 @KankleGnar: Agreed. I never adjust my compression or rebound more than 1-2x clicks off the baseline, also.
  • 2 0
 @jesse-effing-edwards: more clicks doesn't really make it any harder to tune. For example, if you want your rebound slower - go clockwise. Still not slow enough? Further clockwise. Whether that's over 8 clicks or 80 clicks doesn't really make things any harder or slower to tune. It's not like you need to comprehensively test every single possible combination.
  • 3 0
 @mammal: I figure if this is anything like my expeirence with forks, the more knobs to twiddle the more you must twiddle or be stuck with something sub optimal. My Jade X has one knob and it works just fine, ha. The more complex forks I get the worse they seem to work without epic twiddling. .
  • 1 0
 In France, we have exactly that: www.novyparts.com/novya-amortisseur-suspension-vtt-novyparts/novya-amortisseur-developpe-par-novyparts/novya-amortisseur-suspensions-vtt.html

You tell him your weight, bike, trails, style, whether you are after performance/comfort/playfulness and he sends you the shock dialed with very little tuning needed on your end.
  • 3 1
 That is exactly what the 11.6 does - they have already tested it on the bike and tuned it so they can supply the appropriate spring, hardware and settings straight out of the box.
  • 1 0
 @jesse-effing-edwards , you need a shock with mind reading capabilities. Or the realization that it will feel right if you decide it feels right, no matter how many clicks there are.
  • 2 0
 @ak-77:

Specialized had a brain shock, no? Sounds great hahaha.
  • 2 0
 Lord knows how long its going to take Avalanche to get it done. Speedy service in my experience isn't their thing.
  • 1 1
 your dream shock is what the whole push towards electronic active suspension is all about, granted implementation will take some time. For a heavy price at some point bikes will be available without manual shifting or suspension setup. Not sure of a way around the brakes and dropper lever.
  • 12 3
 “Consider that with the fact that you can adjust stroke length in 2.5mm increments, so it can viably be transferred from bike to bike, and perhaps you've got yourself a shock for life. All of a sudden, the $865 USD doesn't seem so bad.”

Most other shocks can be changed as such too.
I think it’s a massive bummer because I was sold on the one shock for life like 6 or so years ago when I bought the original 11.6. Since then, I’ve been told that it’ll cost me practically the same to change to my new bike as it would be to just get a new shock(I have screenshots from them to prove it) and it’s been frustrating with getting work done on the original.
That doesn’t even get into the compatibility issues and whether they’ll even support your new frame and help you or not.
Glad I’m done with 11.6. On to better shocks(IMO) and easier folks to deal with
  • 4 2
 That’s just been my experience though. I know many others have been more than pumped. They seem to have their target market figured out and it works for them. Can’t knock that. Wish em the best
  • 1 0
 it's a shame given how the shock performs
  • 4 0
 They wouldn’t transfer my first gen 11.6 to a new frame either because it was their original shock and they said they aren’t transferring those. It needs to be their new shock
  • 12 8
 @stormracing We admittedly made some mistakes with our reconfiguration program during the changeover from the V1 to the R Series. It really came from the introduction of “Metric” sizing, trunnion mounts, etc. When we first introduced the V1 we only had a few sizes and traditional mounting. We did make adjustments to that program and began offering things like a trade-in if a reconfig was cost-prohibitive as one example. We would like to apologize for that experience though. It was our bad, and we’ve adjusted our program based on feedback just like yours.
  • 2 0
 @PUSH: I would LOVE to get my ElevenSix Gen I from my Gen III Nomad reconfig'd for my WR1 Arrival. Do you have any options for me? I would be happy to pay some kind of upcharge. I miss the awesomeness of that shock for sure‼️
  • 3 2
 @bmxking4545: Reach out to sales@pushindustries.com and they can help sort out your options. The short answer is yes we can help.
  • 1 0
 @PUSH: I am DEFINITELY going to do that‼️

(Probably after Xmas tho. Kids are expensive‼️‍♂️)
  • 17 5
 The largest issue I see is that it's the same cost as a truly custom tuned Avalanche Bomber CR.
  • 13 3
 Which I know first hand outperforms the 11.6
  • 4 0
 I’m going Avalanche F&R with my new build. Word’s out, tough- waiting list is months long this off season!
  • 4 0
 @BrianiGnwxI: man, you can’t beat that hybrid set up on the front!
  • 9 3
 I had the avalanche tune done to my marzocchi bomber CR shock and I didn't notice any difference. Feels about the same to me, which is a bit disappointing. I wouldn't spend the money again. I also put a Push HC 97 damper in my lyrik, and I can feel it is better than the charger damper, but not a big difference. It's a bit less harsh on medium hits and more controlled on larger drops - although I had to open up the LSC quite a bit and increase the HSC a lot to get that. The best upgrade was adding the vorsprung smashpot to my lyrik with the hydraulic bottom out. I mostly noticed the HBO as the fork is so much more composed on larger drops now.
  • 1 0
 @vesania: I’ll admit I’m not sure what to expect from the CR, but can effuse the hybrid coil open bath fork is by far the best I’ve tried. No comparison!
  • 1 0
 Bomber pro max
  • 15 3
 I dunno man. Not having to deal with Craig is worth quite a bit
  • 9 1
 I can’t get over how horrible avalanche’s website is. It pains me.
  • 2 0
 @vesania: I think the amount of difference you feel in the CR will depend on how close it already was to the right tune for your frame. If it came stock on your bike then the tune was already optimized. I put an aftermarket CR on my bike and the Avalanche mod and tune made a world of difference.
  • 3 0
 The web page is the worst (10 year running), & schedule an hour if you talk to Craig on the phone. They’re pretty responsive/attentive to email, and I’ve never ridden better. CR is going on a base Levo C with long cascade link.
  • 4 1
 @ridingsteeps: People talk smack about him. When l spoke to him he was friendly. He knows WAY more about suspension then l do. I listened and asked questions and he answered them. My experience was exceptional.
  • 4 1
 @v57z3F0q: just wait till you talk with Craig…
  • 2 0
 What avy needs to do is get their hands one of the newer hydraulic bottom out shocks and do their thing. Custom tunes for frame and rider weight are awesome. Just waiting for an avy hydraulic bottom out option and that'll be perfection.
  • 1 0
 @psyguy: Yeah you a probably right. Also, if someone has a good tune, but they set it up really poorly, then using Avalanche's tune and recommended settings might make a big difference.

My capra came with a RS super deluxe air. I replaced it with a Bomber CR which was better. I weigh 150 lbs so I am probably outside the normal shock tunes ranges. Year later I had the avalanche damper installed and I couldn't tell a difference. Maybe I had my previous settings dialed so it wasn't a big leap in performance? Don't know. If the tune came with hydraulic bottom out or added external high speed compression adjustment, that would probably have been worth it. The special rubber bumpers they provide are better than stock, but nothing to write home about I felt. I had HBO and HSC on my BOS void a while ago and that was very nice to have.

So many variables and preferences that make it good for someone and not for others. Luckily adding the avalanche tune to a shock is only ~$200 more than paying a shop to service your shock. So it's not a bad deal, assuming the performance upgrade is worth it.
  • 1 3
 @cougar797: The custom sized/ shaped/ density bottom out bumpers Avalanche employs seems to do a superior job at end stroke ramp up with a better rebound response than HBO can provide.
  • 1 0
 @vesania: coils work. Front and back
  • 15 5
 This looks super promising - great price point, lots of similar adjustments to its big brother and still supporting USA made! Good job PUSH!
  • 14 5
 Why would you not just pay a little over a hundred dollars more for a Ext?
  • 12 8
 Or $35 more for Cane Creek's new shock
  • 3 3
 My Arma is loud compared to Push. I don’t personally mind but my buddy who has a Push hates the sound of it (his loss). I could see this deterring riders from buying EXT.
  • 22 0
 EXT Price includes 2 springs so it is actually much closer in price than that.
  • 1 0
 @ncrider5: Different tools for different jobs. I have a Push 11.6, but the Tigon's adjustable progression would make it more suited for certain riding scenarios and styles.
  • 6 0
 @603roost: The Sound of performance as they proudly address in the manual Big Grin
  • 8 0
 considering EXT includes two springs is the same price or almost cheaper. Also tuned for your weight and bike kinematic.
  • 4 0
 @603roost: the noise is the sound of the damper working lol
  • 5 0
 Because you can pay hundred less for a Novyparts Novya that will come with a real custom tune.
  • 1 0
 @ESKato: Yes I know! "THE SOUND OF TECHNOLOGY" as EXT describes it in the user manual. I have no issues with the sound personally. I love my Arma and the customer support I've received from EXT here in the states. Simply noting this as something that may be a deterrent to some riders.
  • 2 0
 @norcalbike: Yes I know! "THE SOUND OF TECHNOLOGY" as EXT describes it in the user manual. I have no issues with the sound personally. I love my Arma and the customer support I've received from EXT here in the states. Simply noting this as something that may be a deterrent to some riders.
  • 3 6
 I liked the elvensix better than the storia or the arma, I've had the elevensix on a few bikes and it significantly improved the performance. The EXT looks good, but I could never get it as dialed as the push or a Fox X2 for that matter- and the sound was obnoxious. I like a quiet bike. Fox, Rockshox and Push can all make dampers that work well without a gushing sound over every small bump. This shock looks appealing as there are a lot of bikes I've wanted to take a push to that didn't have a dedicated tune.
  • 1 0
 And the EXT comes with two springs for the price tag.
  • 1 0
 @603roost: Im currently in the market for a shock; EXT is on my radar but people have been describing the squishy fluid noise, I'm a bit apprehensive it would annoy the shit out of me but their stuff is really good from what i've been hearing .
  • 4 0
 @likeittacky: just wear a DH helmet. You won’t hear shit
  • 11 0
 @likeittacky: Personally the sound doesn't bug me at all. I find it's really only noticeable when you are slugging along on a climb but once I get moving on flat or downhill I don't even notice it. I have ONE riding buddy who gives me shit for it BUT he's also obsessed with having a silent bike (Onix hubs etc.). EXT is also very transparent that the noise is a result of the shock operating (it's noted in the manual).

Noise aside, I have been truly loving my Arma and have 4 seasons of riding on it from relentless park laps to long days in the saddle. It has continued to perform mile after mile.

What has really sold me on EXT is a few different things but a big one outside of the performance has been the customer service I've received. I had a warranty issue pop-up a couple years ago days before a multi-day trip that I had thrown a bunch of $ down on already. My shock wasn't rideable and I was pretty sure I would be SOL. I was able to get in touch with the guys over at EXT USA who were able to ship me a demo Storia in time for my trip (no cost for the loaner). I was planning to have my Arma re-tuned anyway so after sharing feedback about what I was looking for, they put the new tune on the Storia and shipped it. The mechanic who did my tune (shoutout to Gary) let me know I could text him over the weekend while riding with any relevant feedback and he would then adjust the tune on my Arma accordingly. To me this was totally unnecessary on his part but truly appreciated by me. Outside of this, they guys at EXT USA are super responsive via email and phone. It's a small operation but you can tell they really care.

I have the Arma on my Transition Patrol and plan to put one on the DH bike I picked up over the summer.
  • 2 0
 @603roost: I have an EXT Storia Lok V3 purchased this Summer and it doesn't make any noise. In the past I've had all my Fox/RS shocks modified by Avalanche so I'm used to high performance shocks - this EXT works excellent, very happy with it.
  • 2 0
 @603roost: Wow thats fantastic! Good job EXT!
  • 2 0
 @ncrider5: oh and Cane creek has been using the spacers under the spring to reduce stroke for a while..
  • 2 0
 @likeittacky: Best shock I've ever owned, the HBO makes casing jumps and big hucks feel so smooth on the ankles. I found the shock very supportive and sporty feeling. I'm off on a new bike now and while it rides very well, those big hits on my new bike now hurt my ankles so I'm very much missing my Storia V3 LOK.
  • 9 0
 I bet there are a lot of people that buy a Push once.
  • 7 1
 Always stoked to see "budget" options but why not just pay a little more for that Coil/Air shock Cane Creek has, or an EXT... this seems like its just a Super Deluxe with a PUSH logo on it?
  • 4 1
 without climb switch and adjustable HBO. Totally make sense
  • 7 0
 since when are stroke changes unique or even a way of having a 'shock for life'? hahaaa. They all do that....!
  • 6 0
 Vorsprung is working on a rear shock. There SECUS and Smashpot have been one of the best upgrades to my bikes for 20 years of MTB. I have an EXT shock.
  • 8 2
 Ext makes more sense.. climb switch, custom tune, 2 springs and lighter ….
  • 1 0
 and Arma has an adjustable HBO, since a long time ago..
  • 3 0
 I once bought a BOS suspension while on Europe, that thing worked amazing until it didn't. Had to send it to the US or France to inspect it, customer service was a nightmare, Lots of money spent for shipping, got it back and sold it right away and after that experience components like this seem unreliable/unthinkable if you live far from authorized dealers. That´s why RS and fox always seem the best option and they´ve gotten real good now.
  • 1 0
 What was the issue?
  • 1 0
 @lightone: Started leaking oil and the only response i got was to send it in.
  • 3 0
 The possibility of modifying the stroke length is a neat idea. However, I can't see how the hydraulic bottom-out function accommodates that. If I understood correctly, with full stroke the HBO is active on the last 15% of the stroke. However, if a 2.5mm or 5mm stoke limiter spacer is used, the stroke in which the HBO is active would be quite a bit less.

Or am I missing something obvious here?
  • 5 0
 “bridged piston design works with the compression valve to reduce rider-induced movements”
Cough….
Some witchcraft going on there.
  • 10 4
 Darren, where Climbswitch?
  • 2 0
 About the same price as to adapt a Push shock to a new bike frame. Sold my 1st generation Push coil shock pretty fast when I realized how much it cost to tune it for any other bike than it was first tuned for. And I was not planning on buying a YT Capra.
  • 2 0
 Don't understand why the amount of clicks are always a thing they market as positive? Wouldn't it be better to show how wide of a tuning window the user gets? Are the clicks extremely fine or coarse? Id love to try one, but I really don't see why I would like to try it? I have an Ext storia, a kitsuma coil and a Ohlins TTX 22m. That do things differently and are in the same price (If not cheaper).
  • 2 0
 How a rear shock can not be eMTB compatible? And what's the point of listing click count in the technical data? You can have 100 clicks that do nothing, and you can have 4 clicks covering a wide range of tuning. It means nothing.
  • 3 1
 Just adding my very recent experience with Push vs EXT. I asked the same question to both - whether it was possible to fit their shock on a MY2023 norco range with a v1.1 front triangle. From what I was reading on the forums and comparing to my old cracked MY2022 norco range frame, it seems to be possible to fit these aftermarket shocks since the tunnel has extra clearance. Wildly different responses - Push responded with a "No", while EXT not only said they'll send out a shock, they'll offer me a discount for test mounting it, tune it to the best they can , and a full refund if it doesn't fit. Guess who I went with?
  • 2 0
 "Consider that with the fact that you can adjust stroke length in 2.5mm increments, so it can viably be transferred from bike to bike, and perhaps you've got yourself a shock for life."

Most shocks can do this, but there are still 2 standard lengths and 2 trunnion lengths to consider. Not really viable as a shock for life unless you only ever buy a bike with the same eye-to-eye and matching eyelet/trunnion style.
  • 1 0
 Yeah lol. Kind of being overlooked here. Also the fact that shortening your stroke also give you less % HBO at end stroke where one would argue it might be needed more on a shorter stroke.
  • 6 1
 Just based on the picture, it appears to leak water. Not impressed.
  • 4 0
 Can someone confirm I can run a Push coil on my DHX2? Pretty sure they have the same ID.
  • 8 7
 I see a lot of PUSH shocks, and I don't understand the hype. Had one a few years back, specific tuned for my frame. It felt wrong in every way. Muted initial stroke sensitivity, and overdamped end stroke. After getting a quote back for a retune, I just sold it and bought an Ohlins TTX. Night and day difference. Ever hopped on someone's bike and its undersprung with rebound & compression closed out ? That's what a PUSH 11.6 feels like.
  • 10 6
 Honestly it seems like their target market is people who don’t really understand suspension but want to say they shelled out for something high end.
  • 1 8
flag totaltoads (Nov 28, 2023 at 15:46) (Below Threshold)
 @TheSlayer99:

That is the only market there is for boutique bike brands. They aren't exactly targeting DIY crowd. It's the 'more money than sense' crowd. Like most guys have me with five figure bikes... spending a lot of money to feel superior to 'the poors' is 90% point of the purchase, with 10% being for the performance/comfort improvement.
  • 7 6
 @totaltoads: blah blah blah. Go ride a bike with an elevensix. Its night and day difference. Its rare that a product comes along and actually does what the manufacturer says it will. I am telling you the elevensix does. I can't comment on this new one.. but their last one is a game changer for PERFORMANCE.
  • 4 1
 I got one for my evil following and it turned a great bike into something truly exceptional (I ride it a lot at bike parks, so maybe that makes a difference)
  • 4 4
 @CDT77: I genuinely can’t list any reasons why I’d want to get an Elevensix over buying any other shock and sending it to Avalanche other than people knowing I wasted $1600 on a shock that’s just alright. With Avalanche I’ll get more input to how I want the shock tuned, it’s cheaper, better customer service and Craig will tune the shock for any bike. Even if I lived in a place where the cost of shipping to Connecticut was greater than the cost of the shock tune I’d still go with Avalanche.
  • 3 1
 @TheSlayer99: Right. Whatever floats your boat. For me, the elevensix has been perfect. I've always bought them second hand, ergo never paid anywhere over $1000 for each of them. The last one I had, I set it for the DH circuit and didn't flip a switch, turn a dial in 4 years. On the flipside, I am glad avalanche exists too.. good to have options.
  • 5 0
 EXT Storia LOK V3. That is all.
  • 1 0
 could always buy a Formula MOD, comes with 2 extra CTS valves, shaft travel spacers, pump etc in the box. it takes longer to take the shock out of a frame to add the CTS than actually doing the work.

They have both DH and Enduro (or just a bike) versions of the MOD, they are less expensive then the EXT and you don't need to chase all the settings on the Storia round in a circle to find a setting.

www.rideformula.com/products/mtb-shocks/mod
  • 1 0
 Cool stuff, but I still want for high speed rebound adjustments. I find it's the most critical bit of adjustment I need on my bike for soaking up big drops or hrash landings or accidental sends to flat.
  • 3 0
 Think they mean 185 trunnion. There aint no 180 Trunnion
  • 2 0
 Oh nice, i didn't know this.... i was thinking how sweet this looks but i would need a 185 .
  • 1 0
 "Oh, that warranty is transferable to subsequent owners, too."

No one does that! It must be impossible! I don't believe! Take my money!
  • 2 0
 PUSH, You have read my mind, this is Exactly what i was hoping to see y’all produce!!!! This is perfect!!!!
  • 2 0
 Who here can justify this over the new Super Deluxe Coil? Want to hear opinion.
  • 3 0
 Ill wait for Vorsprung's offering!
  • 4 1
 Where's the fork...
  • 2 0
 Bring on the inverted fork!!
  • 2 0
 How does this compare to the new Cane Creek Taigon that is priced lower?
  • 1 0
 Remember the Fox DHX coil ? Push did an 'mx tune' on that shock back in the day before your mother and I were together.
  • 2 0
 Is Push prepping for an oem shock option?
  • 2 0
 Want push fork and vivid shocks on my steeds please
  • 1 0
 I spent more time today reading about this shock and the comments than I did riding my bike.
  • 2 0
 Love all years of my Push shocks!!
  • 2 2
 Again no DH bike shock sizes from push. Where a finally tuned shock would be most appreciated. What another disappointment from them.
  • 1 0
 the shock is not at all designed for DH its progressive and has a climb switch its designed to make trail and enduro bikes into a more well-rounded trail rocket
  • 1 0
 EXT Arma has you covered. Ultimate DH Weapon.
  • 1 1
 Will bearing hardware be offered in the future? Not a fan of bushing for multiple reasons
  • 1 0
 Where is their fork? Did it disappear into the maverick duc36 cloud?
  • 1 0
 Santa are you listening?
Hello?
Santa?
Satan?
Lords of Salem?
Hello!
  • 1 0
 Seriously someone down voted this? Steel shaft... what else is needed?
  • 1 0
 Which Santa Cruz is in that picture?
  • 1 0
 santa cruz highball
  • 1 1
 500 hour service interval!!!!
  • 1 0
 Looks cool
  • 1 1
 Do not buy
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