Cascade Components Announces Transition Sentinel and Patrol Linkage

Jun 23, 2020 at 11:02
by Cascade Components  
Silver link


PRESS RELEASE: Cascade Components

We are pleased to finally officially announce our link for the V1 Transition Sentinel (2018-2020) and V3 Patrol (2018-2020)! The link adds a significant amount of progression for both frames while also increasing the travel slightly. The increase in progression improves small bump sensitivity, mid-stroke support, and bottom out resistance. This allows you to get, in the words of one of our testers, "at least 800% more pitted" than before. It's no wonder the new Sentinel happens to have relatively similar kinematics. Descending, the link allows the rear suspension to stay smooth and maintain traction through the rough while also greatly improving composure during large impacts. We designed the link to leave climbing unaltered, which it is for the most part, but the mid-stroke support the link creates happens to help with pedaling while standing.
Silver link
Black link
Blue link
The link is initially available in silver, black, and blue.

This link is not for just coil shocks or just air shocks, but if you are running a coil the increase in progression will be extremely appreciated. The leverage curves for the link with both the Sentinel and Patrol are such that the shock will not need to be retuned either. Shock speed, which is proportional to damping force, is directly related to the leverage curve. As leverage ratio decreases shock speed increases and for a given leverage ratio the shock speed is identical regardless of frame or linkage. As a result, assuming a certain input velocity the damping force for our link is equal to the damping force with the stock link at the point where the leverage curves intersect, lower at all points before the intersection, and higher at all points after. The built in damping on any shock should have a wide enough range for you to get it dialed in. If you have found settings or a tune that feels good with the stock link you can bet it will feel even better with this link.

On another note, Transition has been quite open to the idea of this link. They have stated that installing the link will not void your warranty so long as they determine the issue is not related to the link. There are some shocks out there with reservoir clearance issues at full compression regardless of which link is used, so always double check that when making changes.

Specs and Details

Sentinel

• Progression increases from 7% with stock link to 20% with our link
• Carbon frame travel: 146 mm (with stock 205×57.5 mm shock), 152 mm (with 205×60)
• Aluminum frame travel: 146 mm (with stock 205×57.5 mm shock)
• Sealed Enduro MAX bearings
• Machined from 6061-T6 in the USA
Sentinel leverage curve comparison

Patrol

• Progression increases from 11% with stock link to 24% with our link
• 168 mm of travel
• Sealed Enduro MAX bearings
• Machined from 6061-T6 in the USA
• Carbon frame not compatible with: RS Super Deluxe, DVO Jade, EXT Storia, Cane Creek DB shocks
Patrol leverage curve comparison

Why is it that the link is the carbon frame not compatible with so many shocks? The reservoir can hit the down tube. The link dimension that controls reservoir clearance is tied to progression. Reservoir clearance can't be maintained while also increasing progression significantly. We would rather produce a link that has really awesome performance than a link that can work with any shock but doesn't do much for the kinematics.

Cost: $315
For more details please visit: cascadecomponents.bike/transition-linkages/.

Testing the Sentinel link out in the Leavenworth area
Erik Hatch discovering he could get 800% more pitted



127 Comments

  • 63 1
 The vitality looks off the charts for this one!
  • 2 3
 hahahha thats awesome. Looks like Commencal really does need a copywriter.
  • 36 1
 This thing is the real deal. I have had one on my aluminum Sentinel for the last 2 weeks. And holy crap--it has transformed the bike. Instead of having to choose between either way too much pressure in the rear (and the associated harshness) or the correct amount of pressure (30% sag) plus a bunch of LSC to keep the rear high enough in the travel (and also bottoming out all the goddamn time still) you can set the bike up correctly.

I was able to remove all that extra LSC and get all the associated activeness and bump sensitivity back. The increased mechanical progression means that I don't need that LSC support, even for pedaling. Instead of wallowing around in the travel while pedaling, the bike now sits on that progressive support in a controlled, happy way.

The best way I can put it is this: The back of the bike now can keep up with the front (the slack, long geo and the excellent grip2 36.) It feels cohesive and balanced and confidence-inspiring, while before it felt like the back of the bike was partying and doing its own unnecessary spicy things back there.
  • 11 0
 Same story. Soooooooo much pittage.
  • 6 4
 @idrinkpabst: I just made a similar change by going to a Float X2, and running a bit less sag, full air tokens, and fully open high-speed compression. I'm sure this link does an even better job!
  • 9 0
 I've added this link to my Carbon Sentinel with a Push 11/6 shock. Best upgrade I've ever done to a bike. I almost regretted trading my Patrol for the Sentinel for the first year of riding, was going back to a Patrol next year, but now have the best of both bikes.

The bike is so much more fun and playful, lost nothing on the climb (Two days ago I did a 3,000m climb, 54+kms of climbing and descending on black diamond trails).

This link is worth every penny and I highly recommend the upgrade. I'm loving it.

www.pinkbike.com/photo/18921660
  • 1 0
 Do you still use the same shock with a 205 x 57.5 size?
  • 1 0
 @taurausmountain: I do. I thought I'd have to make adjustments, but so far it works so well, no need for change.
  • 8 6
 You'd think transition would've made a link that works in the first place withh the amount of people on here waxing lyrical about them. Seems like it's mostly marketing.
  • 4 3
 @idrinkpabst: Ok bro, I know some slang but WTF is getting pitted?!
  • 4 0
 @Riwajc: The Sentinel was a HUGE improvement over the Smuggler, and rode like a nimble DH bike, smashing down trails. Everyone was pretty clear from the start that it had a pretty linear rate, and thus lacked small-bump/initial stroke sensitivity.
  • 1 0
 @taurausmountain: yes you can use the stock shock and it is a noticeable improvement. Keeps the bike relevant and not forced to go carbon yet.
  • 1 0
 @caribooyj: your bike looks sick with that silver combo! I put the black version on mine. It turns the bike into a completely different beast. I'm stoked!
  • 3 0
 @TW80: a deep tube ride
  • 1 0
 @TW80: This is all you need to know: youtu.be/n-5F_7DwPpo
  • 1 0
 @Riwajc: Don't you like having options? Or endless things to spend your money on? Come on.
  • 1 0
 Question for my fellow v1 owners: has anyone tried a 32 or even a 34 tooth chain ring on theirs? Transition website says a 34 will fit (on the AL version). I want higher gearing, but I just want to make sure it doesn't mess up the kinematics.
  • 2 0
 @kcy4130: I have been running a 32 since day one. Plenty of clearance. I am sure a 34 would fit.
  • 1 0
 @Riwajc: I do think a lot of these aftermarket links are mostly marketing (particularly the Santa Cruz ones that don't change the suspension curve very drastically), but in the case of the Sentinel and Stumpjumper, they fix a real problem on the bike.
  • 4 0
 @kcy4130: Been running a 34T on my v1 AL Sentinel for the past 1.5 yrs and no issues to report beyond the fitness requirements to push it Wink
  • 1 0
 @Machodiesel: and @garrisond5 Good to know, thank you.
  • 1 0
 @kcy4130: a bigger chainring will lower your Anti-Squat as far I know. That means less Pedal-Kickback, which is quite nice on the downs.
  • 3 0
 @TW80: Getting Pitted!!! A must Watch www.youtube.com/watch?v=akmQ7NRl0QU
  • 2 0
 @CobyCobie: Someone's been hitting a massive 45' stepdown at my local trails on a CC linked Hightower. I don't think that's marketing
  • 2 0
 @idrinkpabst: If it's a tan hightower w/ a black bomber, it's probably the cascade man himself, he rips the big boy features at snoqualmie
  • 3 0
 @Tracefunction @idrinkpabst: Yup that's Jimmy, he's an absolute shredder. Have seen him hit the 45'er and it's the smoothest I've ever seen anyone land it. I didn't even hear him land!

Definitely not just marketing. I have a Nomad and Sentinel both. The change was more drastic on the Sentinel in terms of progression, but it was very noticeable on the Nomad as well (have spent a lot of time on both with stock shocks/stock links and stock shocks/cascade links).

Agreed your average Blues/Black rider probably wouldn't notice (and these stock bikes are likely optimized for that market), but for expert level riders looking to find the balance of progression for fast chunder and BIG features, Cascade link is a fantastic option.
  • 2 0
 @CascadeComponents: Fair enough. I love my Sentinel link. I do think some bikes need revised kinematics more than others. If you want more travel though your links are awesome. Keep doing what you're doing!
  • 35 0
 Transition bikes also said they would still honor warranties if you use this product, assuming shock clearances aren't an issue.
  • 19 0
 Yes, correct. I think this speaks highly for Transition and was a deciding factor for me to purchase the link.
  • 13 0
 This needs to be higher. Transition stepped up here when they really didn't need to.
  • 27 0
 was hoping for 900% more pitted. oh well.
  • 3 0
 I am curious what level of pitting there is to start?
  • 4 0
 @onemind123: no less than 1
  • 3 0
 @onemind123: If you know, you know.
  • 2 0
 It's 800% points more.....not 800% more.
  • 5 0
 @watchmen: Who are you? SRAM? Wink
  • 22 3
 Why didn’t transition design this level of performance into the stock link? Cascade performance have smarter people working for them? Or is there a compromise ?
  • 27 3
 Specialized does this as well.... 95% of their market ride blue and green trails.
  • 5 1
 I'm wondering the same.
The guys at Tansition seem to be damn good at their jobs. But maybe it's much easier to develop something like this with a couple of months worth of feedback from a much bigger audience than just the prelminary product testers?
  • 5 2
 @jaydawg69: Ding ding ding.
  • 4 0
 I am not certain, and correct me if I am wrong, but it seems like this link will make the v1 Sentinel similar to the v2 Sentinel that was just released. I do have to agree with everyone else commenting on how this really changes the bike. It is like some kind of witch craft or something!
  • 22 2
 I think it has to do with how Transition likes their bikes to ride, and what they ride. The stock bike set-up the way they suggest (30-33% sag, tons of LSC, fast/light rebound) gives the bike a firm, poppy platform-ey back end. This makes it energetic and playful on rollers and smooth jumps and side hits and stuff. You can boost off of basically nothing, and turn a boring trail in to a fun trail. Basically, it rides like a plush and forgiving hardtail.

That setup isn't for everything though. It isn't designed for plowing through chunk, dropping to flat, carrying speed through the rough. That's not what the bike was designed to do, but this link turns it in to a bike that can do that stuff much more confidently.

At least with my current setup on this link, the bike is definitely less poppy and jibby. The back end is more active and glued to the ground. It's super supple near full droop, and doesn't have as much of that snap that encourages the cheeky bunny hop over the thing you'd normally plow over or ride around. I bet you could get some of that snap back with more LSC, but it'd just make the bike worse IMO Big Grin

tl;dr it depends on your priorities. If you want to plow and make bad decisions, this link will help.
  • 6 13
flag kleinblake (Jun 23, 2020 at 15:13) (Below Threshold)
 don’t underestimate how dumb a bike designer can be
  • 4 0
 Maybe at the time they thought they got the design right? Are companies not allowed to learn and improve? Kinda seems the way things normally go, why shit on Transition? I agree with you to some degree in that testing could have revealed the need to add more progression, but i also recall the bike getting rave reviews, and they did originally design it around an air shock.
  • 2 0
 @ripcraft: Totally. I certainly bought one after a test-ride in Bellingham. It's a good bike, and the SBG geometry was the thing that wowed me enough to buy one on the spot. The back-end works, and especially works well on Bham's flowy trails. It's just not equipped for the kind of riding style and terrain that I'm in to these days, and for that I'm psyched that the new link is an option.
  • 2 0
 @wubbalubbadubdub: this sounds correct to me...dont own the frame, but have one of my bikes setup similarly. Pretty hard rear to make it poppy and fun, but seems to break through into its travel on landings. So much fun to ride, but different from my other bikes that seem to more easily contour to the ground and stat planted. I like both, but that one is special.
  • 3 0
 When I called transition and asked them about shock changes to help with bottoming out (Had to run really really high pressure with lots of compression) they directed me to cascade components for this product. Its has been great so far. I have the alloy so travel increase went from 140 to 148 with the stock shock. But I don't notice or care about 8mm its the progression I wanted and the progression I got!
  • 5 0
 @climblikeatoad: or pro athletes that weigh155 lbs instead of 200+
  • 2 0
 That same hypothetical question could be asked about Fox, RockShox, or any other top suspension company when there is Push, Vorsprung, and other performance suspension companies.
  • 3 1
 @jaydawg69: Heeey, i've got a Transition and... yeah, fairplay, i favour the blues (at the bike park at least anyway).

The irony being that my Transition is in TR blue.

Talk about wearing your heart on your sleeve (or your gravity cowardice on your bike).

In my defence i had no intention of owning something so boosh-tacular, but it was on sale at a wallet-flappingly insane giscount
  • 9 0
 I have 3 rides in on my link and I can say without a doubt it's the single best upgrade I have ever purchased. Absolutely transforms the Sentinel.

Props to Cascade - 10 yrs ago a works level linkage like this would have been only available to 1% of the top pro riders on a factory team. Now anyone can get a setup like this and there are tons of used Sentinels out there for great prices.

Props to Transition - for flat out saying enjoy the tinkering to their loyal fans. Can't think of many companies cool enough to not void the warranty.
  • 8 0
 just installed one of these on my sentinel. Cascade did an amazing job. I had to take some air of out of my shock and decrease the amount of compression I was using. Ground hugging and still playful. Great job guys!
  • 9 1
 Wow, nobody complained it makes the bikes look like old Ellsworths. Maybe instant center location does matter.
  • 2 0
 Pretty cool what Cascade is doing for bikes. I myself haven’t used their link for my bike but it’s cool the option is there to make it even more progressive if desired. I remember and article or interview with Darren at Push a while back now when they thought they’d be moving forward with more links to modify frames as a future model but then it seems that vanished so it cool there is another out there for those that need it. Looks like this link would be a really good tweak since the ,everage curve looks much more similar to modern bikes and eliminates the hump.
  • 2 0
 How hard do you need to be riding for this to make a difference?

I have the 2019 Patrol but i don't ride it anywhere near as hard as it's designed for (never intended to buy one but got swept up in that Sweet Sale Sensation - no regrets though, i do love it).

Given that i give the bike a relatively easy ride (mainly trail centre and occasional park but i'm a blues and reds kinda man), fairly lightweight (65-70kg*) and i'm not really giving the boingy bits any sleepless nights, would i notice any difference here? If so, what?


*pre-lockdown
  • 4 0
 username checks out.
  • 3 0
 @bikeskibikeski: Doesn't count. My trail-cowardice was pre-advertised.
  • 3 0
 If you don't feel like you need it, you probably don't need it.

For me the link was the perfect solution to get the right progression I needed on big jumps/features with huge compression while still maintaining suppleness through the fast rough stuff. I'm also 200 lbs, so a larger rider as well which also makes a difference.
  • 3 0
 @robotdave: Thanks dude. I was just curious about it as i don't really understand the suspension shennanigans. Looking at the levers and dials on on my fork and shock is like looking at a mixing desk in a recording studio. Since i got a super-sweet spec with my bike (more than i need but the bike was on sale for pretty much what i budgeted for a decent entry level bike), i really should learn how to get the most out of it.

Although i can nearly manual now, so it doesn't seem completely unreasonable that i may do Hardline or Rampage soon.
  • 2 0
 I have a couple rides with the new link on a 2019 Sentinel. Rides exactly as advertised. Great improvement in small bump compliance and way more bottom out support on bigger hits.
  • 2 0
 I got mine last week. Made the bike much more sensitive to small bumps up top in the travel, and way more support deep in the travel. use with coil shock. Definitely recommend!
  • 3 0
 Might have kept my patrol if I had one of these. Moved to an offering with an eleven 6. Couldn’t be happier.
  • 2 0
 These guys are changing the game! Their IG page hints at a ton more bikes being worked on too. Seriously so stoked about them keep it up!
  • 4 0
 I’ve wondered why transition is spewing coils on a such a linear bike
  • 3 1
 Noob question.. if this link is an improvement, why wouldn't Transition have designed their bike this way in the first place?
  • 2 0
 I totally wonder that about all the links for that matter. I'm guessing it is easier to go back and engineer a single part as an improvement...than designing it 'ideally' the first time as a complete suspension system. Either that or maybe more progression isn't always seen as ideal for the average rider. I do have one on my megatower.
  • 3 0
 generally within suspension, making the design "better" in one place will make it "worse" in another. Like frames with very high antisquat also having pedal kickback issues. Suspension that is too progressive can lead to not having enough support and sitting relatively low in the travel despite having proper air pressure (or spring rate) and damping performance.

It's always a tradeoff, and depending on what kind of rider you are, this link may make your Transition sentinel worse. If progressive suspension is something you value, like hucking big stuff or if you like soft-off-the-top suspension then It's likely to make your experience better.
  • 2 2
 Alright, here's my armchair engineer thought. I think it has to do with the early adoption of the SBG geometry. I think the steep seat angle makes it hard to achieve 30% sag without being so soft it falls on it's face. When our asses were hanging off the back of a 73 degree seat angle it made it so you had to have much higher shock pressure to keep it high climbing which naturally made it firmer everywhere else. This linkage brings the kinematics to support the new school geometry. But I could be wrong.
  • 3 1
 Sag is supposed to be set with you in a centered attack position over the bike. So standing up and not sitting down. Seat angle should be irrelevant in that scenario.
  • 3 0
 @NebulousNate: Transition actually recommends setting sag sitting on the seat with no weight on the bars, which is unusual.
  • 2 0
 Oh snap, is this the solution to no DH bike this year?! A new link on my patrol, and a triple crown fork.
Who dares me to try it out? ????
  • 2 0
 Nice jobb! Please do something for my MY18 Devinci Django 29er. More progression would be ace!
  • 2 2
 Is leverage rate the extent to which the frame exerts force on the shock? That is, higher leverage=more force transferred to shock? Lower leverage rate =less force is transferred to shock?
  • 5 0
 Someone will correct me if I'm wrong, but here's my understanding. A leverage rate or 3 means for every 1mm the shock moves, the rear end moves 3mm. Therefore at a higher leverage rate, the shock will move less relative to the rear end than at a lower leverage rate. That means at a higher leverage rate, it will take less force to compress the shock. A progressive leverage rate will require more force to move the same amount of travel at the end of the travel than at the beginning.
  • 1 0
 @mtb-sf: That was what I was wondering. Except when you say "at a higher leverage rate the shock will move less relative...." isn't that actually what happens at the lower leverage rate? That is leverage rate of 2 is less leverage (therefore harder to move, more force required) than a leverage of 3 (easier to move with less force)?
  • 14 0
 Leverage ratio is a multiplier that, as used in the bike industry, is how many times more force is applied to shock than the wheel and how many times more the wheel moves than the shock. For me it's easiest to think of it as the impact that's felt at the wheel though. For a leverage ratio of 3 the force at the wheel is 1/3 the force the shock is exerting and the wheel is moving 3 times faster than the shock. Then if you switch the leverage ratio to 2 the force at the wheel is 1/2 the force at the shock and the wheel is moving 2 times faster than the shock. Also if you integrate the leverage curve over the stroke of the shock you get the total amount of travel the bike has.

As for progressive vs linear suspension and such, the leverage curve is really about what it buys you set up wise. The easiest impact to visualize is a drop to flat. Lets say you want your suspension to use exactly the stroke of the shock for this impact no more no less. The amount of energy it has to absorb is your potential energy on top of the drop (m*g*h). This energy is divided between energy stored in the spring and energy dissipated by the damper. The sum of those two is equal to your potential energy. Now another assumption for this is both bikes have the same sag percent at the wheel. The linear bike will run a lower spring rate to achieve its sag point than the more progressive bike.The amount of energy stored in a spring is proportional to the spring constant so the linear bike will store less energy in the spring than the progressive bike. This means to absorb the potential energy from that drop to flat it has to dissipate more energy through damping. Higher damping force makes it harder for the suspension to respond to high frequency high velocity impacts (roots and rocks). Essentially you can have an obstacle that only requires the wheel to move a small amount to roll over than creates a sudden spike in shock speed and in turn a sudden spike in shock force which prevents the wheel from moving out of the way as much. By making a bike more progressive not only can you increase bottom out resistance, but you can alter that damping/spring energy equation to allow the suspension to remain more active over things like roots and rocks. There's more to it than a drop to flat, but the same general principles play into everything. The one other big factor for successive hits while you are on the ground is the amount of shock stroke available before bottom out from the sag point. A more progressive bike actually has a little more stroke available before bottom out because 30% sag at the wheel will be less than 30% at the shock for that bike.

Long winded, but that about sums it up.
  • 2 0
 @CascadeComponents: Will you guys be making one for the Smuggler as well? This sounds like exactly what I am looking for on my frame.
  • 2 0
 @n8dawg82: I fully agree on this. @CascadeComponents please throw us smuggler folks a bone!
  • 1 0
 @CascadeComponents: Given that do you recommend changing amount of sag being run when going to a more progressive link like yours?
  • 1 0
 Anybody know if you can use a 205x62.5 shock on an xl 2020 carbon sentinel for 158mm?

Kinda vague On their website so wanted to check here.
  • 2 0
 It depends on frame tolerances and such. You'd definitely want to test it with your frame first.
  • 1 0
 I've tried a 62.5 on a Large 19 Sentinel with EXT shock. Resivour contacts down tube and seat stay arch would contact under full bottom out on mine. A few people said they've been using 62.5 without a problem, mine may just have clearance issue...
  • 1 0
 @bricknall: Did you try it at 60mm. I've heard some frames even have clearance issues at 60mm.
  • 1 0
 I have a 2019 Carbon in large. I removed the 2.5mm spacer so now have 205x60. Mine appears to have probably had enough clearance to have removed the 5mm. I cheated and just cut the spacer out. I decided sticking to just removing the 2.5mm spacer was a safe bet. That got me from 140-152mm travel, according to Cascade. I figure paired with the 170mm Lyric I just put on there, it stays with a similar feel to the stock 140/160 set up. Only one ride so far as I just installed late last week. So far so good. Just gotta keep honing in on the proper set up. An improvement for sure though.
  • 1 2
 I have the new Sentinel and I'm running a DVO 62.5 and works perfectly. I'm looking forward to picking up this new linkage.
  • 1 1
 @bricknall: I'm running 62.5 on my 2020 Sentinel v2 on a medium frame and it works great.
  • 3 0
 @bjjfighter: The CC linkage is for the v1 sentinel.
  • 4 1
 Lol, it's an old Ellsworth linkage!
  • 2 0
 Keen on their link for my Nomad but at $500 CAD incl tax and shipping I can't justify the cost.
  • 3 4
 "EXT" suspension company will see a big slow down in sales. The V1 Sentinels poor performing leverage ratio's, resulted in customers needing the "Storia" shock magic to fix a poorly designed frame. They sold heaps, I'm sure another big brand will build another lemon that needs fixing.
  • 1 2
 on reality, we couldn't tell the different unless you're really good rider and push the bike to his limit. I don't trust what people say that they fell the different because I don't know how they ride and plus I can't see my self paying $300+.lol no offend to all the riders out there that said is good component to upgrade.
  • 3 0
 Nah not at all. I run a Cascade link on my own bike, and you don't have to be riding at WC speeds to feel the difference. Just bouncing up and down on the bike is enough to notice the difference in feel. Carbon rims and bars on the other hand...
  • 2 0
 Thanks for weighing in on something you admit yourself, you know nothing about. The guys that ride a Sentinel like myself, always appreciate an uninformed opinion. Cheers!
  • 2 0
 Nowt wrong with my ‘19 vintage Patrol, it’s a beast
  • 1 0
 Hopefully they make one for a kona process G2. So I can replace the rocker full of cracks.
  • 2 0
 One for the v2 scout please
  • 1 0
 The XL 2020 carbon frame won't clear a 205x60mm Marzocchi Bomber. Reservoir contacts downtube before shock bottoms out.
  • 1 0
 curious about these kind of links but like with any bike product that gets "released" you actually can't even buy it
  • 1 0
 Unrelated question, did Transition stop selling the Smuggler? It's not in thier website anymore.
  • 1 0
 Welp, wish this had come out 2 months ago before I sold my v1 sentinel frame, probably would have kept it
  • 1 1
 Are there any disadvantages? It can't that there are only benefits?! What about the geometry - has this linkage any impact on for instance head angle or the like?
  • 1 0
 The only question for me is whether to get it in blue or black....
  • 2 0
 Black is already backordered. Went with Blue. I've been running the suspension on my Patrol super hard so that I had the support I like. This sounds like just the way to make it so I can run softer pressure and get more small bump sensitivity while still having the support I need.
  • 1 0
 Get one before your carbon one snaps....
  • 1 0
 Does this void the warranty?
  • 3 0
 Nope!
  • 1 0
 I want one for my meta so I can get so much more pitted.
  • 1 0
 Transition custom links for cool shocks, what year is it... LoL
  • 1 1
 Wish so bad they made out for V1 too!! Can’t give up the beauty as they made them too well!!!
  • 2 0
 This is for the V1. Here's mine:
www.pinkbike.com/photo/18921660
  • 1 0
 if they only made one for the mk1 patrol Frown
  • 1 0
 What's the downside here, if you run a fox coil on the Patrol?
  • 1 0
 Mullet-ready Sentinel with 155mm travel using a 216x58.5 shock.
  • 1 0
 I really like the blue link
  • 1 0
 Ahh yee nah. get pitted as brew.
  • 1 1
 Heavier than the new Epic Evo.
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