May 1, 2019 at 19:10May 1, 2019
Rockshox Judy TK Coil Spring (not air spring). 120mm travel. Ridden about 10 times...only once off road. Adjustable preload, rebound and lockout. 51mm offset, compatible with boost 110mm wide hubs. Fast black stanchions. Sharp looking fork. Tapered steerer tube is 7+ inches long.
Added 2 photos to Buysell
Mar 19, 2019 at 10:39Mar 19, 2019
Added 9 photos to Buysell
Mar 16, 2019 at 9:00Mar 16, 2019
Added 7 photos to Buysell
Mar 16, 2019 at 7:35Mar 16, 2019
Mar 15, 2019 at 6:53Mar 15, 2019
This is a Trail / All Mountain wide range 1 x 10 speed 29er, with 130mm travel in the back and 140mm in the front. It has geometry designed for traction on climbs, and a mix of stability and nimbleness in all situations. It is plush and fast, with powerful brakes, stiff wheels and bulletproof components. It needs nothing to slay your favourite trails, uphill or down. This bike is perfect for technical trails like Kanata Lakes, faster trails like LaRose Forest, and steep downhill ski hill trails like Fortune and Mt Saint Marie. I have also enjoyed riding it on the Hydro Cut in Kitchener and Kingdom Trails in Vermont. Upgrades / Component Swaps Fork: X-Fusion Trace RL2 140mm travel, 34mm stanchions (comes with new, unused set of replacement lowers and matching axle - see my other ads) Shock: Fox Float CTD Factory Series w. Autosag 130mm (warranty upgrade from the original Fox shock) Brakes: Shimano Deore M615 Discs: Airotor 203 Front/180 Rear Wheels: WTB Frequency i25 Team with DT Swiss 350 hubs Tires: F- Maxxis High Roller II EXO R - Continental X-King. Tubeless Chainring: Raceface Narrow Wide 32T Cassette: Sunrace 10-speed 11-46 Stem: Ragley Stubbing Evo Niner YAWYD bottle cap stem cap Handlebar: Nukeproof Yellow Nuclear Riser 800mm (trimmed to 760mm) Seatpost: Giant Contact Switch 125mm Pedals: Wellgo B164 Original parts: Specialized saddle SRAM X9 rear derailleur (the jockey wheels have been replaced) Bottom bracket (tightened and secured with loctite under warranty - creak-free ever since) Headset Maintenance: Suspension bearings removed, cleaned greased and reinstalled / adjusted 2016 Fork teardown and re-lube 2017 New chain late 2018 Will consider trade for a late model fatbike, with cash coming or going.
Feb 5, 2018 at 8:38Feb 5, 2018
Purchased new. Has been unpackaged and threaded into fork lowers but has never held a wheel or been used for riding. This axle fits the X fusion Trace 29er fork lowers that I am selling in another listing. Just a heads up that this axle has the wrong thread pitch for my older (2013/2014) X fusion Trace lowers.
Added 13 photos to X-fusion
Feb 5, 2018 at 8:30Feb 5, 2018
Feb 5, 2018 at 7:12Feb 5, 2018
Compatible with X fusion Trace, 34mm stanchion, 140mm travel 29er fork. Purchased brand new from x fusion canada. Installed on my x fusion fork and then removed again because i needed to buy the matching axle. By the time the axle arrived I no longer needed the lowers. Some chips in the external enamel finish around the holes where the fork internals bolt on. Some leftover grease on the seals.
eggsandb mikekazimer's article
Jan 22, 2018 at 10:08Jan 22, 2018
Pinkbike Poll: Does the Current Method of Mountain Bike Classification Make Sense?
I think Cross Country (or perhaps Trail) and downhill is enough categories. Cross country for bikes that you can climb on and downhill for bikes that aren't designed for climbing at all. Realistically everything else is relatively small nuance (+/- 30%) in geometry / suspension / tire width reflecting resulting in relative strengths and weaknesses in climbing / descending and suitability for the topography Categorization is related to marketing and so I am not surprised that Pinkbike is interested in collecting our thoughts to feed back to manufacturers. The proliferation of categories in "Mountain Biking" might mask a lack of true innovation (as opposed to gradual improvement). It may be that retailers are concerned about category fatigue?
Photo by SamNeedham