Tech Week 2023: Clever Bike Stands, Trick CNC'd Components, & a Fancy Storage Container

Oct 26, 2022 at 17:18
by Matt Beer  


Wolf Tooth Waveform Pedals

Fresh off the milling machine in Minnesota are the double concave Waveform flat pedals from Wolf Tooth that sneak in under the $200 mark by a nickel.

There are actually two platform sizes to choose from in black, blue, orange, and ultraviolet colors. Dimensions for each pedal measures105x99mm for the small, which weighs 373g, and the larger size has a footprint of 112x106mm at just 11g heavier. In terms of concavity, the platform dips from 14mm on the perimeter to 12.5 in the center. Surrounding the edges and across the spindle area, there are 11 replaceable, stainless steel pins that use a 3mm hex wrench on the flip side.

Inside, the pedal body rotates on a stainless steel axle using three bearings and an IGUS bushing. That system is said to keep them spinning consistently and reliably without binding due to a seal at each end.

Included are six extra pedal pins, a 5-year warranty and Wolf Tooth has an instructional video on how to service the pedals shown on their website.


Wolf Tooth Echo Lock-on Grips

There are plenty of lock-on grips out there, but Wolf Tooth’s Echo model uses a single inboard clamp to leave the option for either their burlier alloy bar plug or to house the EnCase system inside the handlebar.

The soft 20A durometer rubber is squishy but doesn’t get sticky once they start to break down. At 32mm in diameter and 132mm in length, they’re on the slightly larger side. That single clamp uses a 3mm hex bolt and all of the pieces are available with Wolf Tooth’s Right to Repair program. The Echo lists for $42 with the plastic end cap, with the option to add on the alloy version in any of the nice colors at the checkout, and weigh in at 106g per pair.






North Shore Racks Moveable Garage Stand

From the company that started the trend of vertically loaded bike carriers, North Shore Racks (NSR) has a new solution for swiftly rolling the unit to your vehicle that also doubles as an indoor bike organizer when the rack is not in use.

Built sturdily to hold up to six bikes, the Moveable Garage Stand uses a set of hard rubber wheels to navigate the frame into a corner or against a wall, while two bumpers keep the stand from rolling away.

The story behind the Moveable Garage Stand started out in the NSR shop where they built a dolly to move and work on display racks. Once enough customers asked if they could buy such a thing, NSR created the $489.99 CAD stand worthy of home-use and packable for international shipping.

The base measures 87 cm long, 23 high, including the receiver, and can be adjusted between 96 and 106 centimeters in width, depending on the number of carriers the rack has. All of the mounting bolts come paired with a washer and locking nylon nut. Each piece of the stand is powder coated and in total the unit weighs 19 kg.






Sender Ramps Platform, Podium and Stage Bike Stands

Expanding their crafty wood-slotted products, Sender Ramps has a new line of products that hold onto your bikes instead of launching them. By cradling the rear wheel, the Platform stand can carry up to four bikes in the back of a van or the bed of a pickup truck. The dual-bike stand starts at $349 with three and four-bike holders that go for $399 and $499.

Sender Ramps use 18mm phenolic plywood as frame material with replacement parts available if needed. Each wheel tray is individually adjustable by setting the stainless steel nut and bolt spacing to the desired tire width using basic tools. A simple hand-screw dial clamps down on the wheel trays to hold their position tightly on the adjustable rail system.

If you’re looking to maximize storage space, there are the two or four-bike Podium or three-bike Stage versions of the Platform stand that offer a sliding drawer feature under the rear wheel trays. The soft close drawers won’t slide open on rough roads or steep grades either. The Podium drawer has either one or two square 60x60, 30cm high units, while the Stage has one massive drawer. Each of those list for $549, $649, and $1,099, increasing in price according to the number of bikes they hold.






Works Components 1.0 Degree Angle Headset

So you’ve found that “almost perfect” bike but the head angle isn’t slack enough, or maybe you want to mullet your current 29er without lopping off its ground clearance. Those are just two of the geometry modifications that the Works Components 1.0 Degree Angle Headset can achieve for you and your whip.

Adding the angle set to a frame in the negative direction will decrease the head tube angle and reach while increasing the wheelbase slightly. Inversely, for converting a 29er to run a 27.5” rear wheel, placing the Works Components 1.0 Degree Angle Headset in the positive orientation will nearly retain the head angle of the new wheel setup, but cut down on some of the frames’ length and height measurements.

Machined in the UK, the aluminum cups come in most press-fit style headsets for straight or tapered steer tubes, including the commonly used ZS44/ZS56 SHIS (Standard Headset Information System) measurement. Depending on the frame’s specifications, there are sets of cups available to fit head tubes between 85-149mm tall.

Their headsets run on 45x45-degree sealed bearings which are made easy to knock out thanks to a cut out notch inside the cup. Another nice touch that mechanics will appreciate is the split crown race. Included in the package is a star nut and headset cap for £69.99 £58.33 (ex. VAT) and if one isn't enough, there are two degree options as well.





Yoshimura ENDH Stem

Yoshimura might be new to the mountain bike world, but they’ve been manufacturing high-end racing components for over fifty years. Their ENDH stem works with either a single or dual crown fork and hides a few features that you might not have thought of before.

First, the single crown version could be the saving grace for a steer tube that is cut too short because the clamp has a stack height of only 23.5mm, but securely locks on with two bolts. Secondly, it allows for a quick setup if you need to box your bike because the headset preload and stering alignment remains unchanged when the handlebars are removed.

The 35mm bar clamp ENDH stem goes for $199 and is made in the USA using 6061-T6 aluminum and stainless steel hardware. Three length options exist in both the pewter and bronze YoshiKote anodized colors.

When mounted with the single crown adaptor clamp, the length measures 37, 42, or 42mm and has a 35mm rise, whereas the direct mount option starts at 45mm and extends in the same 5mm increments with a shorter rise of 18mm.






RUX 70L Storage System

It’s not a bag or a box or a plastic container - the RUX 70L is all of those things. The fully collapsible storage system uses a tough, 840D nylon and EVA bottom to make it a waterproof tub.

With multiple carrying handles and straps that clip into the side rails, it’s wearable like a backpack, stows flat, or can hang from a utility track. The tri-fold lid is weatherproof and attaches to the rail so it won’t fly away when it’s not pulled tight over the opening.

As the name states, it holds 70L of gear so items like shoes and a full face helmet tuck in nicely. In the upright configuration measurements equate to 40cm wide, 50 long and 35 high, but when folded flat, it’s just 8cm high.

At $265, it’s not a cheap item, but RUX stands by their product with a lifetime warranty and all of the parts are replaceable. All four neutral colors; black, tan, green, and grey come with the carry straps and lid.



Tech Week 2023 is a chance to get up to speed on the latest mountain bike components, apparel, and accessories. Click here to view all of the related content.




116 Comments

  • 111 1
 At $265 I think i'll stick with a duffel bag. If my shoes and helmet cant take some bumps in a soft bag then I don't want to wear them down the hill. WTF who is buying this shit? Let me answer that... overlanders in lifted tacomas and 4runners.
  • 16 0
 haha I was thinking the same thing. Definitely an "overlander" type accessory. Me and my wife have been using the big tote from walmart method for about 3 years now when we go to the bike park. Pile all the gear in it so you know you have everything, load it in the truck and put all of it back in after riding, bring it in the house and wash it and put it back in and youre ready for next time.
  • 66 0
 $1.99 ikea bag is pretty clutch. Been using the same one for about 8 years.
  • 36 0
 More like “van lifers” in $150k Sprinters…..
  • 23 0
 You have a duffel bag? I just use a left over cardboard box to throw my stuff in the car. You all fancy with your nylon bag.
  • 6 0
 @foggnm: But is your carboard box a banana or fruit box from a grocery store with the wax coating? Don't know what you are missing man...step it up! Big Grin
  • 3 2
 I saw a few different high end "Boxes" at REI the other day. That's one trend I hope companies lose money on.
  • 10 0
 Rubbermaid Roughneck 18 gallon. Indestructible, just the right size, $12.
  • 2 0
 I picked up a used lacrosse bag from OfferUp. It works great for hauling gear plus the one end has a built-in helmet storage compartment that will fit a full face helmet.
  • 3 0
 @VtVolk: These FTW. One labeled "camping activities" and one labeled "biking activities". They stack nicely in the back of my 4runner for the summer and stack nicely in the laundry room over winter.
  • 6 0
 ha you cheated and looked at their website... Overlanding Tacoma image front and center
  • 3 0
 I use milk boxes. water can escape. can attach a biner if you want to attach something.
  • 1 0
 @VtVolk: Yup. I got mine way back when they were only $4.
  • 4 0
 @jsnfschr: Total overkill. Mine are just labeled "camping" and "biking".
  • 4 0
 @foggnm: I just use the back seat, who can afford a box these days??
  • 14 0
 Cardboard box? Luxury. I have to keep my stuff in a 'ole in the ground.
  • 1 0
 This is the only appropriate response to RUX. Thank you. $265 gtfo
  • 1 0
 Free costco fruit box does the job for me.
  • 9 0
 @number44: a hole in the ground. Lucky. I was evicted from my hole in the ground.
  • 1 0
 As a relatively new Wrangler Rubicon owner...

I bought stackable $12 storage bins from Target. One for some recovery gear, one for MTB, one for camping, etc.

I can't be an overlander anyway with a two door.
  • 1 0
 @RonSauce: OMG I'm not the only one!
  • 2 0
 @foggnm: my friend made fun of me for my cardboard box. So I found a duffel bag. I preferred the cardboard box.....
  • 3 0
 I have 60 CAD North Face fancy duffel bag ( it cost over 120 bucks on full MSRP) and I looked at IKEA peeps like peasants. I need this now to be even more alpha on parking lots
  • 1 0
 @valrock: I've bought and tried other solutions, I actually prefer my ikea bag.
  • 8 0
 @JSTootell: I thought the first rule of overlanding was that all recovery gear had to be strapped to the outside of the vehicle where its value can be easily gauged and evaluated by one's peers?
  • 6 0
 @VtVolk: Rule #2 is a RTT.

Now excuse me, I'm trying to order my angry looking grill and 22" wheels. Don't want to look like a poser.
  • 2 0
 @foggnm: you have a car? I just go back to living in my cardboard box after a ride.
  • 64 0
 NSR to PB: "we'd like to promote our $489.99 piece of metal with a couple of wheels on it but are worried people will hammer us over the price."
PB to NSR: "Don't worry, we'll feature it together with a $265 piece of plastic and people will ignore your overpriced piece of metal."
  • 4 0
 it's also not a "new" product as the article would have you believe. Alta Racks has had a very similar design for quite some time now that's also cheaper.
  • 9 0
 Yeah that price is a joke. I made this stand from an old receiver hitch I bought for $50. Bolted 2 pieces of 2x4 to it.

www.pinkbike.com/photo/23628211

The rack is my own design too. Maybe I'm cheap ¯\_(ツ)_/¯
  • 2 0
 Also, it looks like the pedals have been removed from all the bikes on the stand. How 'swiftly' could that be done?
  • 18 0
 Its not a bag or container, its $265.
  • 16 0
 These articles need to be spaced out. They are just getting thrown at me as I try to start work, what am I supposed to do?
  • 13 1
 So, the NSR thought process is: get home from your ride, unload all 6 bikes and lean them on the ground, remove hitch bolt and remove the rack from your car, then, plug the rack into your ($500!) stand-dolly, then reload all 6 bikes?

And again each time you want to use your rack?
  • 11 4
 Buy two racks, one for your car and one for your stand-dolly. Problem solved.
  • 6 8
 @mi-bike: Watch out every one, this dude has tons of money. The stand is $400. A 2 bike rack is $600 (and I would need two). The 6 bike one pictured is $840! So, your plan would mean that I need to part with $1600 to store my bikes if I only had 2 bikes? F that noise.
  • 5 7
 @jmhills: How much do bikes cost? $1600 for a multi bike rack is pocket change. Do you need a plastic box to go along with it?
  • 10 1
 Sometimes, I feel that mountain bikers just buy expensive shit to flex on strangers at the trailhead or online. No one gives a shit about your $800 bike rack and $400 storage base. I can afford this shit too, but the reason I can afford to buy expensive shit is because I don't buy needlessly expensive shit. I'd rather have money than clout.
  • 3 0
 @flattoflat: your brain must be adjusting to unrealistic inflation lol, $480 for a thing that has a cost of materials that's 10 times less than that with minimal innovation is insane. Go to a hardware store, spend $20 on PVC pipe and glue, make a bike rack that's custom to your application, and it can be painted any color you'd like, add a bit of pipe insulation for protection if you insist for another $2.
  • 1 0
 Umm... no. Off season man!
  • 3 2
 @flattoflat: Pocket change? I worked two jobs to buy my bike. $1600 is half what I spent on it and it was on sale. It is bolted square tubing. The metal shop in my town sells it by the foot for cheap, like less than $50 for all of it. There is not $350 in labor in that rack holder. There just is not.
  • 3 0
 Holy crap guys, pretty sure @flattoflat was being ironic (or at least I hope so)
  • 2 4
 @Almazing: Here's a life tip: If you find yourself having to explain some other group of people's behaviour and choices by assigning them some kind of character flaw, then you've probably got it wrong and it's really just you.
  • 1 0
 @g-monster: Pffft, glue. What a rookie.
  • 13 0
 I missed the boat…a simple stand for a bike rack is somehow worth 489cad (roughly 361usd) and a wooden box with a drawer 549usd (roughly 744cad). No thank you!!
  • 1 0
 Yup! I use these for mountain bike, snowboard and dirt bike gear. They're strong, easy to clean, cheap, stackable and they nest when not in use.
  • 10 0
 That Works angle set is great on my old Kona. Still not creaky after a year

Bike stand looks great but $350 plus for some laminated wood and bolts????
  • 4 0
 I put a Works +1 on my Spire to steepen the HA. It was a great deal considering it is a 1.5" cup on both sides. I've paid more for regular tapered headsets.
  • 1 0
 @foggnm: How does it ride? Do you notice the difference?
  • 6 0
 I put a Works Angle set on my old Tallboy. They're great pieces of kit and as a company they also are a mine of information.
  • 8 0
 That $350 bike stand is a really good motivator for DIY.

For about $100 less, I took a 2-day welding class earlier this year and made one out of raw steel, materials included. Holds the bike up, and now I know how to weld (poorly).
  • 1 0
 Do you have any idea how much 18mm phenolic coated plywood costs?

Sorry, I should rephrase that.

Do you have any idea how much good 18mm plywood costs? It's nearly doubled in cost in the last 2 years, it was about £35, now its over £60. Phenolic is double generally. And is a bitch to machine because the phenolic coating is rock hard and kills router cutters. Plywood is not a cheap material these days.
  • 2 0
 @inked-up-metalhead: that sucks because it still looks cheap to bonehead consumers like myself
  • 2 0
 @foggnm: yeah so many questions,
So 63.5-64 HA, similar to a long travel Sentinel.
Why did you feel the need to steepen the HA?
How has it changed the ride characteristics?
Had a Sentinel, now have a Spire, so just curious
  • 1 1
 @Dogl0rd: maybe, but it is what it is, everything is about to/has gone expensive, raw steel is up nearly 50%, lumber is average 50% higher than pre covid with certain things like sheet goods being nearly double. Combined with overall costs going up, anything made not in the far East is gonna get expensive. Which drives wages up, which puts costs up more. Its a vicious cycle.
  • 7 0
 I built my bike (RSD Big Chief) with a 2 degree Works Components headset and can't say enough good things about it. Lining up the cups before putting them in the frame is a bit tricky but they have marks on them to help a guy out.

Would highly recommend.
  • 5 0
 Second this. Highly recommend the works stuff. I've had about 4-5 of them now over the years.
  • 3 0
 Same. I bought a -1.5 for my hardtail. Great product, and I actually had no issues installing it straight (just need to be careful).
  • 3 0
 Third this. Bought a 2.0 degree version for my wife's 2018 Kona Process 153 after using mine for 2 years with no problems. (Nearly) brought the bike up to the next version. Kept that relationship fresh.
Pro-Tip: Align the slot in the compression ring as straight forward as possible to eliminate any creaking noises.
  • 4 0
 Same - I really like the split crown race too, paid off when swapping forks.
  • 4 0
 Decent looking pedals from WT but man their stuff is getting pretty spendy, the dropper and now a $200 pedal.

They are £230 where I am in the UK... jeeeze, we have Pembree at a comparable standard (stainless axle, quality bearings and seals, custom pins etc) for £100 less.
  • 2 0
 And Unite for £150 less.
  • 2 0
 @IamDave: You might have missed a price increase - they are £120 now.
  • 8 0
 Wolftooth has never been anywhere near "budget parts", they have always been expensive. I've never been let down by any of their products that I've been willing to drop the coin on.

They are for sure midwest, flatland bling.
  • 1 1
 @justanotherusername: Good news - a very quick google search reveals that you are not correct, the asking price at most retailers is £90:
www.stifmtb.com/products/unite-instinct-v1-1-pedal

But right now the best deal is £70:
www.kustombikes.co.uk/unite-instinct-pedals-v11/p1498

Which means that i was also not correct - at worst, Unite can be had for £140 less that the WT, and at best £160.

Where did you see them for £120?
  • 2 0
 @IamDave: Bad news - Thats all the old anodised model, the new stuff is painted - kustombikes have purple only left ,Stif probably selling the last of what they have too.

Where did I see them for £120? - Did you think of checking Unite's actual website before asking me that? - uniteco.bike/shop/components/pedals/mtb-pedal

Sometimes its just easier to admit you are out of date with the price than try and bend reality to be right, no?
  • 1 0
 @justanotherusername: Tbh i thought i was being helpful. "where did you see them for £120" is a simple question, not a personal sleight - we were making the same point weren't we? "you are not correct" is, currently, a statement of fact. And a good one that we should all be happy about.

i very rarely buy things directly from the manufacturer, but did see the higher price on Unite's website after your update. However there appear to be plenty of other retailers still selling them at the 80-90-ish price point. Stif currently have 6 colours in stock

So on that basis, i admit that as soon as all the old stock is sold out, i will be out of date with the price. But i didn't bend reality and, for the timebeing, i am right.
  • 1 0
 boycott bikes and buy used
  • 1 0
 @RonSauce: Agreed. Looks to me like WT is slotting into market segment to compete against Race Face's Atlas for those who want light, thin, aluminum pedals. Height at about 14mm/12mm, 385g weight for larger WT about the same as Race Face's similarly-sized platform (WT also adds a smaller size that is a little lighter), double concave, tapered, etc. Atlas run about $180. Like WT slotting their dropper in alongside Bike Yoke, they are dropping in at high end here.
  • 7 0
 Saw one at a friend's house recently and I must say, that rux really tied the room together. Would buy.
  • 1 2
 Was the house a van? And could he afford any other guru after buying the rux or was it just a soft box in an empty room?
  • 1 0
 Good lord iPhone autocorrect sucks. Guru=furniture
  • 2 0
 @pisgahgnar: the dude knows
  • 5 0
 What is up with these massively expensive garage storage options? I built one out of two 24" 2x4's and some extra scrap wood and it works perfectly.
  • 3 0
 I bought a few Steady Racks for $80 each. People will still complain about them being $80 but they work extremely well and get the bikes up and out of the way by pivoting almost flat against the wall.
  • 4 0
 Must be nice to be rich enough to have a garage. Show off
  • 1 0
 @jmhills: These racks aren't made for us Smile
  • 1 0
 @chubby5000: Alas, I am discovering that not much is anymore
  • 3 0
 Scorpion racks in the UK copied the North Shore Rack.
Now North Shore racks are copying their stupid garage mount.

So funny, I hope these two stop fighting so we don't have to see anymore stupid products come to life.

www.scorpionracks.com/collections/accessories/products/rack-base
  • 1 0
 Heavily copied! I've never seen these before
  • 3 0
 You forgot to mention that Scorpion's storage base costs 5 times less than NSR's bullshit. That's an important detail for comparison.
  • 4 2
 The pedals look very nice, but why bother with two sizes if they're both going to be average? C'mon WT, let's see a boot sized platform for your fatbike audience (that will also serve those of us who just like big pedals) and a high end kids pedal. Or add those two sizes to these existing ones to offer something specific for literally everyone.
  • 4 0
 Kona Wah Wah 2 pedal is winter-ready for boots (120 long x 118 wide)!!!....got em on all my bikes.
  • 1 0
 @jokermtb: I'm on the similarly sized Giant Pinner (narrower, but the the Wah Wah measurement might include the bearing bulge?) and I can't see going back to smaller pedals. It's an overlooked aspect of bike fit IMO.
  • 1 0
 @AndrewHornor: the wah wah 2 bearing bulge is never in the way at all, and isn’t included in the pedal measurement
  • 1 0
 @jokermtb: good to know thanks! I have wondered that before
  • 4 0
 That garage stand is a neat idea, but not $400 neat. Shit doesn't even come with the rack. It's just the wheeled base. I'll just set my bikes upside down in my basement.
  • 3 0
 I love Wolftooth's stuff and the pedals look nice as do the grips, but it's just way too much branding on the grips with the huge logo embossed in the rubber. Shallow I know, but it is what it is.
  • 2 0
 Regarding the ENDH stem. “Secondly, it allows for a quick setup if you need to box your bike because the headset preload and stering alignment remains unchanged when the handlebars are removed.”

So that’s just the same as most MTB stems ever made then?
  • 2 0
 I see what you mean, but if you remove the bars from the stem you'll need to correctly install the bars in the stem (centering and angle) when you reassemble. And if you remove the stem from the fork, you'll need to correctly install the stem (centering and preload) when you reassemble. With this product, the adjustments/angles are foolproof if you can manage to put the right bolts in the right holes.
  • 1 0
 Anybody know which hand guards are installed on the bike pictured with the wolf tooth grips? I broke my hand recently and am considering running hand guards in the future. I like the fact that the ones in the photo have a bit of padding on the backside.
  • 2 0
 Sendhit
  • 1 0
 So I've got my 6 bikes, I want to take one of them out for a ride...
I unload 6 bikes from the rack in the garage, and lean them up against every wall, table and shelf I can find.
I then load the rack onto my car, load the bike, and go riding,
When I get back I need to do the whole thing in reverse? Every time?

LOL.
  • 1 0
 I have the Duluth Trading Co Trunk Commander. It's been my go-to MTB tool/supplies/gear storage for years. Plenty of pockets/dividers. Can hold just about everything I need to strip a bike, minus the stand. Awesome to grab for a trip, enduro, or to fix a buddies bike, so I know everything's in there. Highly recommend it, especially on sale for $100ish.
  • 2 0
 From now on, I would really dig these expensive product showcase articles through the 2 CHAINZ "MOST EXPENSIVIST" platform. I'm just sick of these straight faced product releases, we need more rapper jaw drop for this shit.
  • 2 1
 NEWS HEADLINE: "polo players & yacht racers can't afford to mountain bike anymore...sport is just to expensive for them"
WTF is happening to prices in this industry? Are people really, actually buying this stuff at these prices?
  • 1 1
 You dont need a fancy rack to put your bike in you know, it will fit just fine leant up against a wall or on a $40.00 stand, you dont need a fancy box to put your helmet in, a big bag will do, you dont need $210 pedals or an expensive stem, others are available for 1/4 of the price and the angle headset is around $60 as you dont pay VAT which isnt expensive reall, is it?

Dont get this argument at all - sure you can pay $15000 for a bike now but $2500 bikes have never been better.

Its like saying all cars are as expensive as a porsche or you need to buy $400 trainers when $40 exist.

Some people can afford or want to afford expensive non essential products and as MTB is a completely non essential luxury world why does it matter, nobody is cornering you on items essential for daily life, are they?
  • 2 0
 I've loved the RUX design since they were on Kickstarter, I just can't stomach the price. If they were $100-150 I'd probably have 2-3 of them.
  • 4 0
 The price of everything in this article is just unfathomable to me. Cool stuff but how can people justify this?
  • 4 0
 Works makes great anglesets, I'm a big fan.
  • 1 0
 Those Wolf Tooth pedals look like a nice combo of the best features of other flat pedals. Is it an illusion or does the pedal body start a bit closer to the crank than other flats?
  • 1 1
 unpopular opinion, but bike racks should be removed from the vehicle when not in use, especially if they block your license plate and lights. The rack stand might actually be one of the smartest product releases that will ultimately fail because people are lazy.... (and its much too expensive for what it is)
  • 1 0
 Dunno about unpopular; obscuring the number plate in any way will get you a fine around here, and rightly so. I'd be surprised if it doesn't in most places...
  • 3 0
 Thats the main reason i keep mine on
  • 1 0
 Attention pedal manufacturers, large body platforms serve zero benefit when the pedal body is right up against the crank arm! Spindles ends need length between the body and crank arm threads. Do you people even ride?
  • 2 0
 Hmm, to fit 6 bikes on the garage stand, do you have to take the pedals off like shown?
  • 1 0
 DH bike field test preview on that rack?? The Antidote and Canfield have already been revealed but I also spy an Orange and possibly a Norco or Transition???
  • 3 1
 I NEED that rack.. no price in the review tells me I can't afford it
  • 3 0
 Yoshimura stem is sweet!
  • 1 0
 Ok is anything actually worth buying in this page and even if it is the pricing is madness!
  • 2 0
 That container is a rad idea!
  • 1 0
 I wonder if the north shore moveable garage stand would rust in a week like my bike rack.I like my gear to match.
  • 2 0
 It's just pat
  • 1 0
 Hey NSR, lets see you do that with all 2014 Specialized Demos





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