RockShox 2011 SID World Cup - 120mm

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Review 2011 SID World Cup - 120mm

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RockShox 2011 SID World Cup - 120mm (MSRP $0) — LIFE IS TOO SHORT TO COME IN SECOND. SID’s supremely svelte design puts hill-charging, race-winning lightweight suspension in a stiff 32mm chassis that doesn’t flinch when the trail gets tough. Combining the uber-light Dual Air spring with BlackBox Motion Control and the PowerBulge design of the lower legs, SID delivers unparalleled plushness and control in the world of lightweight suspension. Now offered in a brand-spanking new 120mm travel option, with 15mm Maxle Lite option and a lighter 80-100mm chassis. At a slim 1345g for the SID World Cup, you might hear people call you a weight weenie—that is, if they weren’t so far behind you.

Specifications Compare to other Forks

Weight 1365 g
Color Options Black, White, Keronite® Grey finish
Travel 120 mm
Travel - refers to the distance the wheel can move in respect to the frame. Typically measured in millimeters, most forks range from 80 to 203 mm of travel
Spring Air
Crown Single
Body Type Magnesium
Rebound External Beginning Stroke Rebound
Rebound - is how quick your fork returns to a fully extended position after being compressed. Almost all after-market forks feature external rebound adjustment for easy fine tuning.
Stanchion material 7000 Series Straight Wall Aluminum, Low Friction Anodized
Steer Tube 1.125
Damping BlackBox Motion Control, Dual Flow rebound
Damping - The process of absorbing the energy of impacts transmitted through the forks or rear shock during the compression stroke, and absorbing the energy of the spring during the rebound stroke.
DropOut Options Regular QR
Compression Low Speed Compression
Compression - This is the damping circuit that absorbs the compression energy force on the damper. Compression damping is used to adjust how quickly a fork or rear shock compresses when hitting a bump, and is adjustable on some products. When compression damping is too soft, this condition allows most of the available travel to be used without attaining control of the wheel. When it's adjusted too firmly, the wheel will jump or "dance" about when hitting small bumps, again failing to gain control of the wheel.
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