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Guarana2th cameronmackenzie's article
Mar 17, 2018 at 6:19
Mar 17, 2018
Toa Enduro Photo Epic - Crankworx Rotorua 2018
I don't like open face helmets and no knee pads... I can understand that in this particular example trails are not rocky, but 17 year olds watching this pictures easy overlook this detail and go riding rocky stuff in the same fashion. FF helmet and knee pads should be mandatory on all enduro races, because of good example for youngsters.
Guarana2th mikekazimer's article
Feb 28, 2018 at 23:48
Feb 28, 2018
Cycling Brands Under Scrutiny in Gun Control Debate
Si vis pacem, para bellum ... and if you turn it around it probably works as wall.
Guarana2th SramMedia's article
Jan 4, 2018 at 9:10
Jan 4, 2018
SRAM Announces New Budget-Friendly Guide Brakes
No adjustment but same power... well done... Guide R are consistent, see no reason why these would not be.
Guarana2th VorsprungSuspension's video
Nov 30, 2017 at 3:55
Nov 30, 2017
video
@VorsprungSuspension: Thank you for detailed answer, I forgot that usually rider is on the bike too, so forces on damper are not nearly directly related to position...

Guarana2th VorsprungSuspension's video
Nov 29, 2017 at 12:19
Nov 29, 2017
video
As mech. engineer I understand you, but as a biker I would say that you should turn things around when thinking about rebound vs compression. At comp. we want to know what force we want (or can survive) when hitting certain object at certain speed... At rebound the force is predetermined by spring, at certain point in the travel spring produces certain force -> at certain point in travel we have certain rebound speed (at given setting). I know in practice it is important how deep in travel rebound is started, but acceleration phase is (I assume because of relatively small unsprung mass) quite short. I think that question is, what speed of rebound we want at certain part of rebound stroke? From my "sitting at the table end thinking" point of view, I think that we wish higher rebound velocities deeper than sag to recover from hits as fast as possible (high speed adjustment is important here). And than controlled rebound speed around the sag and shallow in travel to adjust bike behaviour... faster -> more pop, slower -> more control (low speed come in to play here). I can be totally wrong, but I would like to here your opinion on "speed/sag" point of view.

Guarana2th pinkbikeaudience's article
Oct 26, 2017 at 22:45
Oct 26, 2017
SRAM - Red Bull Rampage Fantasy Contest 2017
1st_Antoine Bizet // FRA 2nd_Brandon Semenuk // CAN 3rd_Kurt Sorge // CAN
Guarana2th mikekazimer's article
Sep 29, 2017 at 22:09
Sep 29, 2017
SRAM Code RSC Brakes - Review
Shimano brakes are you kidding, havent seen any of them that work good... contact point on rear brake is not constant...they work, but not work ok. SRAM/Avid, has their issues, but when serviced properly they work they work ok.
Guarana2th AJBarlas's article
Aug 17, 2017 at 0:31
Aug 17, 2017
Specialized Update Enduro for 2018 - First Look - Crankworx Whistler 2017
I know, that S-works is good stuff and I like to test it if I have a chance... But for us normal job people it would be good to know something about COMPs please.
Jul 26, 2017 at 22:24
Jul 26, 2017
Guarana2th pinkbikeaudience's article
Apr 29, 2017 at 6:42
Apr 29, 2017
Qualifying Results - Lourdes DH World Cup 2017
And it is purely because of the track... such a bike-parkish smooth autobahn :P Seriously, I know that Syndicate riders are good, but I think that bike has something to do with this.
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