Press Release: Fovno-Tech's New Bike Rack Uses Electric Suction Cups

May 4, 2021
by Tech Fovno  
Views: 2,137    Faves: 1    Comments: 0


Press Release: Fovno-Tech N-Power

The Fovno-Tech N-Power sucker roof rack features an electrically powered, automated air pump. A wireless alarm system ensures that the rack is securely fastened to your roof at all times. Compared to other suction cup roof rack systems, the Fovno-Tech has two distinct advantages: you don’t have to manually pump it up and you don’t have to worry about it disconnecting from your roof. With the N-Powerbox’s automated pump, securing the rack to your roof takes less than a minute. The Fovno-Tech N-Power gives you peace of mind and the low-profile design that suction cup racks offer.





N-Powerbox

The N-Powerbox is the brain of the Fovno-Tech rack. It has an automatic pump which detects the air pressure in each suction cup. When a suction cup's air pressure falls below normal levels or sustains a leak, the N-Powerbox will get to work, automatically refilling the air pressure until a safe level is reached. Each suction cup has a measured carrying capacity of up to 90 Kg. There is also an air check valve inside each suction cup, which effectively prevents air infiltration. Even if the control box is temporarily unable to function, or the air hose disconnects, the suction cup will remain firmly attached for at least 3 to 4 hours.

The N-Powerbox is powered by a 3400mAH lithium battery and features a USB-C port, allowing for fast and convenient charging. Charging from the car’s own battery or a power bank are both supported. Connected to the rear suction cups by an air hose, installation is as easy as pressing the control box’s power button, which will instantly and securely vacuum seal all cups to the roof of the vehicle. The battery health check button, located to the left of the power button, displays the battery level through a series of six LED lights. This product can be used continuously for up to 360 hours on a single charge.



Leak Detection Alarm System

Fovno-Tech’s alarm system is what sets it apart from anything else on the market. The N-Power rack is equipped with a wireless safety alarm that will immediately alert you if any of the suction cups lose air pressure. The alarm module (pictured above) is fitted with a standard USB and can be placed inside your vehicle, where it will wirelessly pair with the N-Powerbox. In the event of a leak or other problems, the alarm will sound and the N-Powerbox will reseal the cups using its built-in automated pump. The alarm system allows users to monitor the current operating status of the rack; you no longer have to worry about whether your bike is safe.










Materials

The Fovno-Tech N-Power's main frame and fork mounts are manufactured from 6063 CNC machined aluminum. The external surface is anodized and undergoes a laser coating process. The suction cups and air hoses are made of a polymer-specific rubber material. They have been rigorously tested at temperature extremes of both 100 degrees Celsius and -100 degrees Celius. They also have strong sun protection and anti-oxidation properties.

The control box has a water and dust proof IP65 rating. It is made to sustain whatever weather conditions you are driving through.

The rack was used to carry professional racer's bikes in both the 2018 and 2019 Tour of China








The Fovno-Tech N-Power can fit up to three bikes


Adapters are available for any fork spacing


The Fovno-Tech N-Power will be released on May, 5th at the Shanghai International Bike Show. It will be available for purchase worldwide for $398.


138 Comments

  • 147 1
 Can this E-rack hold an E-bike or will I still need to use my acoustic rack?
  • 21 0
 @rtclark: what happens when the Tesla is parked up and charging, will the rack fall off?!
  • 34 0
 The real test is if it can hold up to driving into a garage with the bikes on top.
  • 21 5
 I think you mean your "analog" rack but that's correct. This can only work with E-bikes as the rack automatically pairs up with your bike's battery to ensure ultimate suckage.
  • 3 1
 @scott-townes: Nah
Opposite of acoustic guitar = electric guitar
Opposite of analog = digital
therefore I have an acoustic rack.
  • 55 0
 Am I a luddite for not wanting to put batteries and electronics into every single thing? This is a cool product but intended for someone with a USB addiction.
  • 12 0
 Amen. Another luddite here, battery-powered things have to buy their way in over super-reliable things held together by bolts and welds. And sometimes epoxy Wink
  • 6 0
 We have become a company that now aims to put electronics even in the handkerchief by the nose. I'm with you!
  • 8 0
 Agreed, put batteries everywhere just to tech it up, not interested thanks.
  • 5 0
 This, what problem does it solve? Sure it may work wonderfully, but it's just another thing that could possibly fail. The less things you have to worry about while driving on the Autobahn the better.
  • 1 0
 @chrod: Imagine someone telling you to put things together with batteries....
Whoever gave you instruction to use batteries to hold things together really steered you in the wrong direction...

Imagine still living in a world with hand operated drills, pay phones and flash lights powered by coal burning generators....

I jest, just can’t find the sarcasm font on this damn typewriter

Be Good To One Another Out There!
  • 2 0
 @onawalk: Hey thanks for the literary correction. I'll avoid assembling structures out of batteries. Smile

Really I just object to the unnecessary electrification and radio-ification of things such as this rack.

Battery powered hand drills arguably offer a huge mobility advantage over corded ones, which offer enormous power and utility advantages over hand drills. Cell phones? Awesome, well worth the expense. Battery powered flash lights? Incredible. Bluetooth headsets? Great, I'll take two. AXS wireless shifting? Probably buy that someday... What do all of these nice inventions have in common once they mature? The benefits drastically outweigh the drawbacks.

With this electric suction cup rack the only advantages seemingly offered the customer vs. a manual version are automatic inflation plus some fairly small setup time savings. (Re-inflation might be questionable, given that pressure loss will likely be due to a bad seal, requiring reinstall) Drawbacks? The removal of additional cash from the customer's wallet. And multiple additional failure/maintenance modes via the addition of a pump, valves, electronics, radio comm's, and interior wiring/button.

But for world-roaming dentists attaching bikes to rental cars, this could be an attractive gadget.

Let's see if this rack stands the test of time and becomes more prevalent than say a Kuat or 1Up. I doubt though, I'll ever see one at the trailhead.
  • 35 2
 For $400, you too can scratch the heck out of your car roof.
  • 37 0
 And still have to put that muddy front tire inside the car.
  • 10 8
 Why not use transparent protection film on the roof? It’s the obvious solution for me
  • 25 7
 @nhp890: and watch the rack ripe the film off with bikes at highway speeds?
  • 47 1
 @bman33: I think you put the film under the area where crank strikes can happen and leave spots for the vacuum cups.


I used a seersucker talon rack with vacuum cups to haul a 31 pound trail bike for two years and never had a single vacuum cup failure or paint scratch. I read the directions and used the velcro strap to secure the crank before I put the bike on the car. This technology works really well and $100 more for automatic vacuum seals seems awfully good to me.

I know this is pinkbike and we have to choose between the allowed reactions to new ideas: hate, downvote, or both. But I really like this it looks like a reasonable upgrade to an existing product.
  • 3 1
 @bman33: it’s not sellotape. Not going to happen
  • 7 0
 @slovenian6474: when I had a seersucker rack I bought a $20 bag designed to hold christmas wreaths in storage, it was a circular bag with a zipper that also held 29" mtb wheels.
  • 3 0
 ha imagine not having a moonroof
  • 2 0
 @bman33: Wat. PPF doesn't just fly off of a car.
  • 4 0
 @nickfranko: I have seen sad wrap jobs peel several times. That much pressure on a shit wrap...I wouldn't trust it
  • 2 0
 If only there were some way to stop the cranks turning...
  • 1 0
 Or for $799-$1000 your buddies or possibility the bad driver following can do it for you ! Bahahahaha!!!!!
  • 2 2
 @nhp890: the obvious solution is a real roof rack or a hitch mounted rack. Or a beat up pickup truck with a thick blanket over the tailgate.
  • 2 0
 I used the SeaSucker mounts for a few years. As long as the mount and roof are clean and you lightly wet the surfaces before hand, you don't get any scratches.
  • 1 0
 @Mtmw: this has some real merit for sure,
I’d always have a bike rack with me,
could use it on pretty much all vehicles,
stores small in the trunk, back seat, job box
Transfer from one car to the next without a tonne of faffing about
  • 1 0
 @Mtmw:F-ing genius
  • 25 0
 HaHa! A shot of the team novo guy getting an obvious push during a water bottle pass...
  • 6 0
 The good 'ol Sticky Bottle!
  • 5 0
 Haha yeah! Wasn't sure how honest this water bottle handoff was, until I saw how hard the due in the car is flexing!
  • 4 1
 Nobody cares when it's a domestique loading up with bottles. This guy's not there to win the race.
  • 1 0
 @number44: fresher domestique will help the main GC/sprinter guy win easier.
  • 1 0
 @kingpine: horsepower from a bottle
  • 1 0
 Purple pole
  • 2 0
 The real question is: what's wrong with his back??
  • 2 1
 @rifu: Again, nobody cares. This has been going on for as long as there have been team cars, by all the teams. The domestique needs to hold on while loading up on bottles, food, etc. The only time this becomes an issue is if a contender is taking a sticky bottle on an uphill section (which has happened, and raised a ruckus). If there was some real advantage for a given team, the other teams and riders would be yelling about it, which they don't.
  • 14 0
 I'm actually impressed with the price point of $400. Would have expected a lot more considering all the electronics and communication integrated into the design. I love my Oneup rack and will be keeping it for life but that cost over $600 after taxes. Bring on the haters.
  • 4 0
 Same. If I didn't already have a pickup truck this would definitely be on the radar.
  • 2 0
 This isn't that much more than the sea sucker already. Definitely looks cool.
  • 1 0
 It’s easy: I see OneUp, I upvote.
  • 2 1
 @henndoe - you don't get what you pay for, you pay for what you get. With your OneUp, you got a solid rack, so there won't be much to pay for. With an unproven design using the roof of a car (which is NOT engineered for this sort of loading, aside from all the other issues with this thing), you will potentially pay for lots of other things (expensive repairs, accidents, what have you).
  • 1 0
 @g-42: those seasucker roof racks have been around for a while now with the exact same premise and I haven't heard of a single person having any issues. They seem to hold firm and aren't doing any damage to the roof. Have you heard of them failing?
  • 1 0
 @g-42: To clarify - I'm very satisfied with my Oneuprack. The design is simple, proven, and durable. Replacement hardware is easily obtained at any hardware store if someone backs into my bike rack in the city. Additionally, it's cool to support an American company that actually manufactures in the states. Happy to pay extra to do it.

Working in mechanical engineering I'm also glad to see a company like Fovno-Tech pushing design boundaries and integrating new features. Failure can often lead to progress. I can think of no personal use case for their rack, but there exists a smaller share of the market who is looking for something like this. I wish them the best in solving any engineering challenges associated with this rack system.
  • 1 0
 @DylanH93: Anecdotally, yes - forums, social media, etc. But there are failures with other rack systems as well. Would be nice to have proper data on that sort of thing. Absent that - these things pull on structures of a car's roof that are engineered for a number of requirements (keep occupants from getting crushed in a roll-over, keep noise low, what have you) that do NOT include withstanding the loading from a bunch of suction cups attached to bikes rocking back and forth, being pushed on by wind, etc.

If you look at roof rack mounts the car manufacturers provide, the structural support is usually tied into the longitudinal frame support just inboard of the roof/door transition. Which makes sense - there's a boatload of strength built into that space (rollover protection and such), and it's easy to weld a bunch of nuts into those places and attach all sorts of roof rack or roof rail mounts to them and be really confident that they won't just rip out from loads getting lifted at high speeds, or roofs being crushed by too much weight (like you would often see in the 90s when US OEMs started putting roof rails and "racks" on their SUVs that were basically just tracks attached to the sheet metal with plusnuts/rivnuts).

With the Seasuckers or any other suction cup attachment, if you're attaching to a part of the roof sheet metal that's solidly connected to a bunch of those reinforcing structures (the longitudinal pieces close to the doors, and/or the crossmembers connecting them every so often over the length of the roof), then you're probably OK. But people who put those thigns on their cars don't necessarily know where to put them. So you could have someone use one of those things for years, and it's great, and then one day maybe they put it a few inches further fore or aft, and it might just cause so much flex in the sheetmetal that it buckles and the suction seal fails. Something to think about - I'd want to know what's under the sheetmetal that I'm suctioning a bunch of bikes to...
  • 1 0
 @henndoe: I hear you - I like progress. Problem is, they sell these things without knowing what they'll be attached to. One Up, Thule, Yakima all tell their customers to go find a solid place to mount to. Easiest to achieve with hitch mounts, as draw bar receiver hitches are a known quantity - with roof mounts, there's a ton of fit guide info that comes from the rack manufacturers. OneUp will sell you a roof rack tray and basically tell you it needs to be a solid rack/crossbar system; the rack/crossbar people will tell you which of their products work for your application (in our case, bikes) on what vehicles. If there's not a solid place for a tower/clamp mount, and there are no solid attachment points for their bolt-on adapters, the rack makers will tell you not to put that load on your car.

The suction guys don't do that - they just tell you to suction the things to the sheet metal (or glass, if applicable), and they don't document where, on what type of car, the structures can support that. It's likely to be OK most of the time (otherwise we'd not just hear the occasional anecdote of problems here or there on the forums), but there's no fool proof recipe to follow for a consumer short of understanding the structure of their car's roof. And while you're right that failure can often lead to progress, I'd hate to be the guy who's rack's failure leads not only to good failure data for the manufacturer to consider in improving their product but also to death or injury to people behind me on the freeway.

Then again, the number of uber-sketchy setups I've seen on the roads, especially in the pandemic MTB boom, suggests that perhaps I'm overthinking this. Like those strap-on-the-tailgate Thule racks loaded up with three or four 30+ pound trail bikes that seem to be all over I5 these days.
  • 13 1
 What a lot of people are missing is that this would allow you to get a smaller rental car when travelling! $400 is an excellent price point, and the $30+ you'd save a day by getting a compact vs a truck or van is HUGE!
  • 7 0
 I crewed for the Hoodoo a few years back and we had this exact problem. Renting a car with a trailer hitch is a pain, getting a roof rack for a rental is a pain. but I brought my Seasucker and it held the riders' spare bike perfectly securely for the 2 days of racing. My seasucker fits in a backpack, so easy to carry on a plane. Not sure if the same is true of this one, but yes these are fantastic for travel and for use with rental cars.
  • 5 1
 Nice! I came here laughing at this product, until I found your comment. Traveling with a small rack like this, is a great idea! Thanks
A few winters (before covid), my wife and I would take our road bikes to Florida for a few weeks at a time. Always renting big SUV's. and only buying 1 tank of gas in 3 weeks.
Get Vaccinated, buy a rack, and we're set. Thanks
  • 1 0
 Totally agreed, though the Seasucker rack is already in this space.
  • 1 0
 Very true. The target market is folks who care more about ease of use and small rack packaging than their roof paint.
  • 10 0
 So now you have to charge your phone, bike, computer, derailleur, seatpost, go pro, and now your bike rack?
I guys if you have the Tesla in the photos you have to charge that too;-)
  • 7 0
 I feel like this is a liability issue... not because it won't hold with suction, but rather how many car roofs were designed with this in mind? I can only imagine that multiple bikes suctioned to an open body panel while traveling at highway speeds creates a lot of force...
  • 5 1
 Exactly. Sheet metal on most autos is paper thin nowadays. Plus, all that vibration will eventually break glass/sunroof/back window after enough miles with bikes attached. 1945 auto with super thick body panels? Possibly...
  • 6 0
 A bit of googling will reveal a couple full glass roof teslas like the ones in the marketing material with cracked glass from seasucker racks. Oops!
  • 1 0
 @bman33: The panels might be relatively thin these days but the steel is elastic enough not to be damaged by this. Some cars do require careful placement of the pads to ensure the panel doesn't "pop" under the load when you hit bumps though.
  • 7 0
 Awesome... forget about missing a ride cause you forgot your AXS batteries or forgot to charge your Di2 batteries, now you can just lose your whole bike cause you forgot to charge your bike rack!
  • 9 1
 i knew they would come out with an AXS rack...
  • 6 0
 ...RAXS....
  • 7 0
 Cracking purple bike on top of that car!
  • 3 1
 Pole certainly makes some snappy bikes.
  • 1 0
 @AustinsHardtail: The downvote didnt get it.LOL
  • 7 0
 If the battery failed that would suck!
  • 13 0
 Or it wouldn't?
  • 4 1
 So much wrong, all in one press release.

"you don’t have to manually pump it up "
No, because that's not how suction works.

"... a wireless safety alarm that will immediately alert you if any of the suction cups lose air pressure."
Err, shouldn't that be "... if any of the suction cups *gains* air pressure." ?


"When a suction cup's air pressure falls below normal levels or sustains a leak, the N-Powerbox will get to work, automatically refilling the air pressure until a safe level is reached."
Refilling? As in, adding more vacuum?
  • 5 0
 Why don't all cars come with built in bolt holes for mounting roof racks? Just sayin'.
  • 3 0
 mine has, 2020 WRX.
  • 3 0
 My 2006 Volvo did
  • 3 1
 "So nobody bought that suction cup rack years ago?"
"Could have been because it was too cumbersome to activate the suction cups by hand..."
"Let's make them electric!"
"Doesn't really solve the fundamental problem everyone worries about... what if the cups lose air pressure?"
"Let's add wireless pressure warning sensors!"
"What if the warning sensors lose signal?"
"Ship it!"
  • 2 0
 What if warning sensors lose signal?

We design it so that green light good, red light bad, no light check the battery.

Ok...
  • 1 0
 @Mtmw: How long do you have from the time of pressure loss until you might lose a bike at 60 mi/hr on the highway?
  • 1 0
 @chrod: On my seasucker rack there were four vacuum cups and each one was rated to 1000 pounds. So when you get a failed cup alert, you have the time until at least one more also fails. In my two years of use I never got a cup failure, and you need three to fail simultaneously inside the alarm window to lose hold of the bike. So rough estimate here: you have about 40 years to react when the alarm goes off.
  • 2 0
 who ever complains about the price - Thule / yakima/oneuop will cost you same or more as a system of railings an bike tray;
I like the idea, however will not buy car without 2' hitch;
Also regular railings allow's u to carry not only bikes however ski/board/sup/surf/wtf


those racks are more like workaround for cars that not designed for 'active/outdoor' people in mind;
  • 2 0
 I can see the benefits over a Sea Sucker mount (I used a Sea Sucker for two years), but it's just more to go wrong in my opinion. I also don't like the idea of tubing rattling over the car roof and increasing the potential for scratches. It's a good idea but not worth it over the competition in my opinion.
  • 3 0
 While I appreciate the product and innovation, you can save way more than the cost of a roof rack by installing a hitch just in gas milage alone. Just sayin'. . .
  • 4 0
 Finally! A product that combines the proven unreliability of battery powered devices and suction cups!
  • 2 0
 “The Fovno-Tech N-Power gives you peace of mind”
No. No it does not
Also, I don’t see a way to lock a bike to the rack. I don’t use the locks on my rack every ride, but I’m very thankful they’re there when I do.
  • 1 0
 This is alright as a very last resort, I guess. The majority of vehicles nowadays can at least have a class I or II hitch receivers installed. This mounting system certainly would not be my first choice if I can use a hitch mounted bike rack, even if a hitch receiver + hitch rack costs more.
  • 1 0
 I recently bought a used Seasucker rack and have serviced the pump parts before use (something they say you should do every 6 months anyways - silicone lube).
I have company cars which are replaced every 2-3 years. buying a hitch mount is expensive. My new car which arrives in ten days has a glass pano roof and the hitch would have been £1000 (1400USD) this is money I'd never get back.
If I use a standard roof rack I have to change the foot pack each time I change car type/brand. More cost, I also can't put the car through most auto car washes locally as they are worried about the racks killing their washers. Thought I'd start putting the bike in the boot and when I need more space stick it on the roof.
Lots of first world problems
  • 2 0
 Where is the problem, if its company car, company should pay for hitch mount. Otherwise change company, priorites should be clear - company should bend to mtb needs, not the other way around Big Grin
  • 1 0
 I hope this does fail as quickly as my fovno cranks did! I do have a suction cup 3bike roof rack from rockbros. Use it for 1bike mostly and way overkill, but I like the fact that all the cups are separate, so if one fails your still all good. Joining all the cups up to a single point of failure.... No thanks!
  • 1 0
 I honestly don't see any upside to this over a seasucker other than the monitoring of the suction and having it automatically suction itself. I don't think Seasucker has this issue unless of course it comes down to a user error. Seasucker cups are rated at 250lb each and the mini bomber can hold two bikes up to 45lb each. Having cables running on your roof to me is more tedious than having to manually pump each suction cup. It honestly doesn't take that long.
  • 1 0
 I guess if you want to be able to see clearly out of your roof rack when not lugging a bike around, sure. But the difficulty of having to place each suction cup exactly right to fit each bike you're going to carry looks to be a total PITA. And having to charge your roof rack? That level of inconvenience doesn't seem worth it.
  • 1 0
 All seriousness, how are the suction cups “rated”? What test or standard do they meet? It’s this kind of thing that makes me wish there were transport standards for bike racks…
  • 1 0
 we have officially hit an industry low where marketing applies particularly to rich noobs who drive tesla's and need a god damn fu........$398..??? WHAT!!!!! I thought it was going to be triple that all day long.
  • 4 1
 I see the merits for pro teams, but damn, $400 for a single rack is a lot.
  • 1 1
 I thought that too, but for a really streamlined and well executed product? It's not much compared to the 70k tesla...
  • 7 0
 You'd be surprised - 1UP Single is $340, Thule Helium ($480) and T1 ($350), Saris MTR ($500). Even seersucker Talon is $300. So not bad all things considered.
  • 3 0
 and it'll fit on rarer cars that a bikerack isn't easily available for.. so thats cool
  • 3 0
 I'm sure the people who aren't putting hitches or roof racks on their Porches, Teslas, etc. can afford 400 bones per bike
  • 1 0
 It's not bad when you consider you can spend $200 to $300 just getting a receiver hitch added to your car.
  • 1 0
 @j-t-g: Everyone is missing the core problem - you just dont buy a car where hitch mount is not an option or even better with hitch mount already mounted. That way you avoid all this suck nonsense Big Grin
  • 2 0
 @onyxss: telling someone with a Porsche Cayman to get something with a hitch so they don't need to use sea suckers is like telling someone with Santa Cruz V10 to switch to an enduro bike so they can fit a water bottle.
  • 1 0
 @j-t-g: Agreed. Thats why owners of Cayman have extra car for their outdoor activities. They also apply rule N+1 to cars, not just bikes - they probably already have complete Santa Cruz lineup... Smile
  • 1 0
 @onyxss: they need the new Santa Cruz so they can transport their Santa Cruz down to Santa Cruz while driving with pro rider Ben Cruz.



They'll also have a Santa Cruz skateboard in the back too.
  • 4 1
 i’ll take the pole, keep the tesla and rack.
  • 4 2
 When the battery runs out does your bike take flight off the roof? lol

No, I didn't read the article.
  • 3 0
 I would hate to be one of the suckers who beta tested this
  • 2 0
 Wut do you hear first, the pressure sensor alarm or your bike bouncing down the road?
  • 4 0
 Wow...this thing sucks!
  • 2 0
 lol.
  • 2 0
 Does it have a fit guide? I need it to fit my 92 Geo Tracker wide body slantnose.
  • 1 0
 Tell me if I'm wrong, but that road ride looks a lot like the road on Hana on Maui.
  • 2 0
 Bike rack called a "Sucker" haha, no thanks
  • 1 2
 Fovno has decent anodized cranksets in different colors as well, when do we get a Pinkbike review?

Trybo Bike tech made a review:

www.youtube.com/watch?v=OXLVzxEKsnQ

They also have oil slick parts.
  • 1 0
 Probably because you can find their cranks on Aliexpress: www.aliexpress.com/i/32949231717.html
  • 3 1
 What a terrifying new product!
  • 1 0
 oh my... I just watched with sound... the irony of this song is astounding...
  • 3 0
 Roof racks: go away.
  • 3 0
 Suckers!
  • 2 1
 My sea sucker works so good, this looks good too, Sometimes you pinkers are unimaginative lol
  • 2 0
 I use a seasucker on a sports car and it gets driven hard. The thing's rock solid.
  • 2 0
 Imagine you forgot to charge your bike rack....
  • 4 1
 Roof racks suck
  • 2 0
 I'm going to sell my van and get this sucker.
  • 2 0
 Hey, dont we mountain bike here? What if the roof is dirty?
  • 1 0
 Hellos! You can puts trailer hitch on all car. Trailer hitch rack not need sucker cup! Chromag ride on hitch rack!
  • 1 0
 Haha, another suction gadget for the dentists who drive expensive German cars Big Grin
  • 2 0
 Ummmm......NO
  • 1 0
 ANY front fork spacing? ANY? Lets go see...
  • 1 0
 The poor licence plate photoshop job is very cool. Also no thanks!
  • 1 0
 Might as well just go with electro magnets.
  • 2 0
 snake oil
  • 1 0
 Did they pass safety test such as thule?
  • 1 0
 This tech would be sick for camera cars....
  • 1 0
 Holding out for the hitch version.
  • 1 0
 I'll stick with the Thule 591's
  • 1 0
 i cant believe how much this rack sucks!
  • 1 0
 I mean are we serious here with this thing?
  • 1 0
 Love the poorly photoshopped logos on the Tesla. Screams "trust me".
  • 1 0
 Electric bike racks now, geewizzz
  • 1 0
 Well, it certainly does suck!
  • 1 0
 No thanks! I'll stick to my $90 tailgate pad!
  • 1 0
 no thanks
  • 1 0
 AKA "Suck Assist".
  • 1 0
 post ride suck assist..
  • 1 0
 Nope.

Post a Comment



Copyright © 2000 - 2021. Pinkbike.com. All rights reserved.
dv65 0.016181
Mobile Version of Website