2020 Pinkbike Awards: Component of the Year Nominees

Dec 8, 2020 at 10:34
by Mike Levy  

Component of the Year Nominees

Is it that time already? The end of the year means we're going to dole out some honors, with 2020 seeing different categories ranging from athletic achievements to photos and videos to anything and everything gear-related. And if you're like me and really into the gear, I'd argue that it's the 'Component of the Year' crown that carries the most weight of all. To win this one, the new component has to combine some obvious performance benefits with an innovative design, and it doesn't hurt if it can manage that while also looking like a good value. Of course, 'value' doesn't mean inexpensive, only that it's worth the asking price.

This year's short-list includes BikeYoke's new Revive 2.0 party post that offers 213mm of drop, Shimano's impressive Deore 12-speed drivetrain, TRP's e-bike inspired DH-R EVO four-piston stoppers, and Specialized's do-everything, 1,240-gram wheelset. So, which one are you picking?

Why it's nominated

While the company might have a questionable name, there's been no questioning the reliability of their Revive dropper post. Despite that, BikeYoke has made a bunch of updates to the Revive for 2020, including a model with 213mm of travel to go with all the relatively short seat tubes out there. Now your seat post can have more travel than the rest of your bike! One thing BikeYoke hasn't changed is the release valve up at the head; if it gets squishy, all it takes is a hex key and ten-seconds to have the post be completely firm again. The new dropper also gets a smoother, CNC'd actuator, along with a new remote that can be had in two different lengths and that should work with most other dropper posts. On top of all that, riders who own a Revive 1.0 can send it in for service and get all the new bits installed at no extra cost.

The Revive 2.0 costs between $320 and $380 USD depending on travel, and weights range from 465-grams to 640-grams.

Why it's nominated

Here's what you need to know: Shimano's 12-speed Deore brings most of what makes XTR so special to an entire drivetrain that can be bought for $298 USD. That means you can pick up a Deore cassette, derailleur, cranks, shifter, and chain for roughly $40 USD more than what an XTR derailleur costs on its own. So, what does spending way more moola do for you? More titanium and carbon on pricier groups means less weight, but if we're talking on-trail performance it's hard to justify spending much more for something "better" than Deore.

Why does Deore make so much sense? Because Shimano used its Hyperglide+ chain and tooth technology that allows it to shift essentially the same as XTR under power. In other words, you can be on the gas up a climb and shift like a meathead without, well, without looking and sounding like a meathead as your chain jumps and pops under load. Instead, the chain hops onto the cog you're looking for without any fuss at all. Sure, you can upgrade to the XT shifter for multi-release shifting down the cassette (Deore is one click, one gear at a time), or to SLX cranks to save 130-grams, but the entire Deore drivetrain is simply impossible to ignore if you're looking for all the function without paying for fewer grams and a lot more flash.

Why it's nominated

The $2,650 USD price tag means they're probably not a realistic option for many riders, but there's no denying that Roval's Control SL Team Issue wheels combine some mind-bending numbers (aside from the cost, I mean) and performance. First off, they weigh just 1,283-grams (with valves), a hardly believable number that would be impressive for a set of road wheels. But they're mountain bike wheels meant to take a beating, and that's exactly the number my scale told me. They also sport a 29mm internal width, so the Rovals aren't some piddly little cross-country wheelset that won't work with meaty tires; I've been using them with 2.5" wide WT rubber from Maxxis. The rim design also sees 4mm wide bead edges, almost twice as wide as what's traditionally used; when you cut a tire, it's this edge that often does the cutting, but the Roval's wider edge is literally like a duller knife.

I've been beating the shit out of these wheels for months now and have zero issues or concerns to report. And the low weight is obviously nice, but I swear the 4mm wide rim beads have saved multiple tires on many rides. The Roval's Control SL Team Issue wheels are more than light enough to be your all-out race day choice, but also sturdy and wide enough to be used as an ultra-chic trail bike wheelset.

Why it's nominated

The very large majority of mountain bikers worldwide will probably never get a chance to ride a real downhill bike, but that hasn't stopped 200mm-travel, race-bred bikes from influencing many of the components that we use on our everyday enduro and trail rigs. The same thing has been happening courtesy of e-bikes as well, with TRP's DH-R EVO brake ($229.99 USD per wheel w/o rotor) being a prime example of a component designed for the higher demands of motorized use also making sense on pedal-powered bikes.

The four-piston stoppers use a rotor that's 2.3mm thick - normal rotors are 1.8mm - that TRP says offers a 47-percent increase in torsional stiffness and, more importantly, an 8-percent increase in cooling. More consistent system temperatures during hard use mean a more consistent brake feel, of course. The caliper slot is a bit wider to accept the new rotor, and they've also made changes to the lever body piston size to increase power. All that adds up to some impressive performance that makes TRP a serious alternative to the more common brands on the market.


  • 237 4
 DEORE 100000000% I have 12sp XT on a bike and Deore 12sp on another... feel very similar.
  • 23 83
flag abzillah (Dec 16, 2020 at 15:47) (Below Threshold)
 But you have to buy another standard hub body to make it fit on existing wheelset, and an adapter for the bottom bracket too if buying the groupset/crank.
  • 123 10
 @abzillah: That ship/argument has sailed with SRAM pushing the XD driver standard. If it's OK for SRAM to release a different driver to get to 12 speed, it's OK for Shimano to do it too.
  • 13 0
 @abzillah: yes, but that doesn’t discount the performance of the groupset. The same could be said if SRAM came out with a great new groupset which doesn’t fit an existing HG 11 speed freehub. It’s true that the other nominees conform to more often used standards, but it seems unfair to take marks off of something just because it’s not as common in the current market. Maybe I’m wrong though.
  • 18 1
 XT shifter does feel better
  • 12 6
 I just can’t help feeling like Deore 12-speed should have been up for nomination in 2018.
  • 10 2
 @abzillah: might come as a shock but they make 12 speed cassettes that fit on HG and XD drivers
  • 9 0
 @TannerValhouli: Yeah, but to get the best shifting performance you want a Shimano cassette, HyperGlide+ is awesome.
  • 3 1
 @Hayek: it... hadn't been released? Or am I missing something?
  • 12 0
 @KeeganPelton: Probably meant as a joke about how Shimano was late to the 12 speed party.
  • 15 0
 Yeah dude. My steel hardtail build for this winter was full M6000/M6020 (well, with an XT shifter because of course) and a Z1 coil fork. I look at the fancier stuff on my trail bike and think "yeah, I didn't really need that."

  • 2 0
 May I ask if the XT derailleur has a thicker cage than the Deore?
I have a M6100 which works fine, but I have never seen such a thin cage on any derailleur.
The inner plate seems also easy to deform and soft.
Don't get me wrong. I like my Deore.
I just want to know if it's worth upgrading to an XT ( or changing the inner plate) if something happens.
  • 3 0
 My one gripe with the new shimano 12 speed is that the outer cages leading edge around the bottom jockey wheel is very weak, had an XT and deore mech both bend out at 90deg there on the second and first rides, respectively. The sheet metal they're pressed from seems quite a bit thinner than old 10/11 speed mechs, if they could beef that up and make the hole around the bottom jockey wheel smaller, I'd be happier.
  • 2 0
 @OneTrustMan: See above, no!
  • 1 0
Did you just ride and they bent?
Or a rock strike?
I have now a few rides on my Deore and so far nothing happend.
  • 3 0
 @abzillah: At least Shimano went across the board with MS instead of GX and up with SRAM. It's frustrating that so many midrange bikes that come with NX, it wears our, you want more range, or a lighter cassette and they require you to buy a driver body or wheel to upgrade the cassette to GX or XO. With Shimano, if your bike comes with Deore, you can simply buy an XTR cassette and nothing else. Sure... Standards are annoying, but I think Shimano did it right.
  • 1 1
 The Deore 11spd on my new fat bike has not been spectacular. Weird noises in certain gears, not-so-positive shifts, etc. My GX 11spd on the old fat bike was way better. I think Microshift's Advent X should have been nominated.
  • 1 0
 @NickBosshard: I’ll agree that HG+ is great, but I have xtr 12 speed on one bike and GX Eagle on the other and the difference in shifting quality is only marginal. An x01 or even GX cassette with deore 12 speed would be great because IMO the best thing about the shimano derailleurs is their clutch and it’s adjustability/serviceability
  • 1 0
 @NickBosshard: That makes more sense haha, I'll give Hayek the benefit of the doubt.
  • 2 0
 @nouseforaname: Yes, SRAM sucks too for XD standard.
Many components should have only one standard size so it's easy to order frame only and move all parts over to new frame. This would save us money.
  • 71 1
 Deore 12-speed is a slam dunk win here, as much as I love my BikeYoke Revive droppers.
  • 38 2
 yeah fk sx/nx eagle
  • 2 1
 @Kashima: Yeah.. a buddy of mine broke his SRAM SX RD made in plastic
  • 48 1
 Deore for the people!
  • 29 0
 except none of the people can get deore. or anything shimano. : )
  • 3 0
 @pancakeflatted: Shimano: NOT IN STOCK // ETA October 17 lmao
  • 40 1
 What some smart people did was put the xt shifter on a full deore group-set so they get epik affordable drivetrain.
  • 8 1
 I just fat fingered your downvote. Much shame because that absolutely is the best bang for your buck drivetrain.
  • 3 1
 Agreed, the standard Deore works great but just a lil shifter upgrade has a magical effect on that drivetrain. And the price blows SCAM out of the water! An XT hub, plus a deore cassette and a wheelbuild isn't far off the price of a XD driver GX cassette on it's own down here. Only thing Shimano could do to improve the Deore 12 group would be to increase supply.
  • 1 4
 @Giddyhitch: calm down a bunch of people did this and you get a much better drivetrain. I never said deore is bad buddy I’m just saying that an xt shifter does wonders
  • 17 0
 @barbarm: He's saying he accidentally downvoted you when he meant to upvote.

I did a similar thing, SLX cranks+cassette with a Deore mech and XT shifter. Shifts insanely well.
  • 3 0
 @riish: oh my bad
  • 2 0
 Full XT with an SLX derailleur and XTR shifter is the best drivetrain you can buy
  • 1 0
 XT cassette is also worth it for the weight savings
  • 1 0
 @TannerValhouli: fully agree as that is my exact setup. Was going XTR shifter and full XT but they were OOS on the cut and only had the slx. Feels great.
  • 20 3
 Coming from a guy who have ridden nothing but Fox Transfer posts since dealing with 2 nightmare POS Reverbs, can't say enough good things about the Bike Yoke droppers. Fox is still at the top for fit /finish and performance. That said, Bike Yoke is right up there and at a great price. I only have approx 2 months on one currently, but digging it.
  • 24 9
 Try the One Up. Cheaper too!
  • 19 5
 How does the article claim "the company might have a questionable name"? They've been making aftermarket suspension yokes for full suspension bikes for years. Are these PB editors too obsessed with saddlesticks to notice?
  • 3 0
 @eugenux: Buddy of mine has the One Up. Works great, but losing the black coating pretty quickly. I still have the Fox if the Bike Yoke messes up.
  • 8 1
 @eugenux: I have a One Up and a Transfer. One Up is good, but requires more greasing. The Transfer is works perfectly all the time with no maintenance. I'd argue that the Fox is worth the money, but I'd buy a One Up again too to save the cash.
  • 4 4
 @vinay: Maybe the Vegans found the term Yolk to be offensive?

That said, BikeYolk has transformed thousands of otherwise "stuck" frames from Specialized to allow for amazing improvements in suspension, like mine.
  • 3 0
 @bman33: he might need to unscrew the bit at the bottom of the stanchion and pack a bunch of grease in there. I’ve been running a 200mm OneUp for a while and it’s great, but you do need to regrease it very regularly
  • 3 0
 @Adamrideshisbike: I have a One Up on a new ride and really like it but still doesn't compare to how smooth the Bike Yoke I had stock on my Ripley was. It blew me away.
  • 11 0
 @eugenux: the OneUp doesn’t compare to the bike yoke. It’s great that the OneUp is reliable and inexpensive, but it’s not close to as well built or reliable as the Revive. Seems like most people who’ve ridden a wide range of droppers use the Revive as the standard. People who have hard ons for saving money love the OneUp
  • 5 5
 @onlyDH: nailed it. Don’t get the one up hype. It’s cheap and seems to be reliable but it is not on the level of any transfer/reverb/bikeyoke I have ridden in terms of smooth operation. OneUp is cheap and feels cheap.
  • 3 0
 @wibblywobbly: agree went one up because all the hype and tries to save money but I regret it now, nothing to compare to my transfer. Cant even imagine a revive.
  • 2 0
 @eugenux: and PNW
  • 1 0
 @eugenux: Try a Brand-X. Even cheaper! (Full disclosure I have a V1 OneUp too). They both have rotational play at the top, which is not a huge deal but inevitable with the design as the keyways wear out. Don’t care though. They’re both hard to beat for the money.
  • 3 0
 @eugenux: I have both and the BikeYoke is noticeably smoother, plus easy to service without ever having to replace the $60 cartridge in the OneUp.
  • 7 2
 Yeah guys but I've paid 200 euros for my V2(as I had a wolf tooth trigger standing by) and it is more than enough dropper, more than I'll ever need. Ffs, it is a dropper, not a fork or a shock. Sensitivity?, smoothness, consistency?...idk guys, I usually push that wolfie at the bottom of the hill to have the saddle all way up and push it again at the top of the hill to have it all down. That's the case for 99.99% of my riding. Intermediate positions, very rarely.
I understand from where you are coming from but, for me, the V2 is a no brainer; long drop, low stack, short insertion = win. The only small complain is weight but really, I couldn't care less as +/- 100 grams make no difference in overall bike weight or bike handling.
As I am building all my bikes from frames, there are very slim chances to use another dropper from another brand soon, as this one does exactly what I need..., exactly!
  • 1 0
I did.
Got 6 weeks out of it before it shat the bed.
GREAT customer service though...GREAT
  • 1 0
 @YoKev: one year with the V2, no issues.
  • 1 0
 @eugenux: years mean nothing if it is not a f*cked up weather your riding in. Ofc also how long you are riding In one year..
  • 1 1
 Really hope the BikeYoke performs better than Fox, as somewhat bad perfomance is the reason I bought one to replace my Fox Transfer. The SDG Tellis on my hardtail is so much better than my Transfer, and it's half the price.
  • 1 0
 @Serpentras: I don't shy away from wet and mud and pretty much don't care if I get caught in rain/storm/etc(on one of the best epic rides I had this year's early summer, it rained 5 hours from 7) but, yeah, generally, I'm the fair-weather riding type.
  • 1 0
 @eugenux: it's awesome for the price, but just requires work...the yoke is easy to maintain if it gets a little...off...your a hex turn away from perfect agaon
  • 2 1
 @Losvar: the SDG Tellis is pretty underrated. The stock lever is pretty meh but the post itself is damn near bombproof. I used one for 1 ½ years, took it off when I sold the bike it was on and gave it to a friend. He’s been using it for another 6 months and it’s still rolling like new. That’s with literally no maintenance whatsoever other than a yearlyish cable swap
  • 3 0
 @eugenux: I'm not as fully sold on the OneUp hype as I used to be. Me and my wife used them all summer and each gets a bit sticky after a while (which can be remedied with a bit of grease under the collar but still) and I had to replace the internals due to a loud squawking noise for a while. They are a great pricepoint but they're far from perfect. The nice part is all maintenance can be done without any bike shop help for the average joe.
  • 1 0
 @hi-dr-nick: Almost all their non seatpost goods are great products and good prices. Droppers are a tricky item to get right at a budget.
  • 2 0
 @bman33: I wonder how long it will take before the inner diameters of seattubes become large enough to accommodate much thicker droppers than we currently see. So far I've only seen Liteville (with their Eightpins dropper) do that. It isn't quite like the industry is afraid of introducing new standards so why not? It makes it much easier to make a reliable dropper, which implies you'll be able to get a reliable dropper for less money. I give it another three years before we get there, but I don't see why we aren't there already. Only reason to not do it would be if there ends up being too little room for the suspension linkage, drivetrain, rear wheel and ankles. But if Liteville can manage then surely others can too.
  • 23 10
 "higher demands of motorized use". Thanks Pinkbike. I wonder if trails are also subject to the "higher demands of motorized use"?

FWIW my vote is for Deore. I did the midlife crisis thing and put full Shimano 12-speed XTR on my new trail bike. A year later I've never missed a shift. It's easy as an experienced mountain biker to say "I'll never shift under load" but when you are tired, surprised, and riding somewhere new it is absolutely amazing to be able to just punch the lever and get a shift no matter what's going on on your bike. It's the #1 thing I notice that's "fancy" on my fancy bike. #2 is the amazing Formula Cura brakes but those aren't expensive, just not well known.
  • 8 14
flag JustAnotherRiderHere (Dec 16, 2020 at 15:52) (Below Threshold)
 Sir, you are part of the problem......I can not wait for my AXS to be on my new vaporware S-Works,,,,,,pesky XX1 is holding me back :-)
  • 12 19
flag Awesomecat18 (Dec 16, 2020 at 17:59) (Below Threshold)
 Ok boomer
  • 22 4
 @Awesomecat18: ebikes are the definitive boomer rig.
  • 17 3
 @Awesomecat18: I was trying to figure out how you were behind by two decades, then I saw you lived in Alabama. (-:
  • 1 3
 @toast2266: You and Awesome, such a perfect match. Not big with teh numbaz and mathz, iz ya?
  • 1 3
 @Awesomecat18: Why the verbose comment? Your history shows you to normally be way more pithy than this.
  • 3 2
 @toast2266: I dunno, most of the folks I see on them these days are...wait, what is the accepted word????? Oh, fat folks under 30 who have read up on all the slag terms like "Grom". Almost as annoying as the fat chick in an aerobics class that eats ice cream and pontificates about how things will change they hit their "goal weight".
  • 3 1
 uh-oh... somebody triggered that e-bike guy again. Now he's crawled out of his hole to engage you in a battle of wit... watch out.
  • 13 1
 "I've been beating the shit out of these wheels for months now and have zero issues or concerns to report."

That's solid prose right there!
  • 4 0
 i'd like to take a crack at em. pun intended
  • 9 0
 I voted with my wallet for Deore 11 speed.
Same improvements in the derailleur & nearly the same range, but no need to change your old free hub body.
  • 3 0
 That new 11sp Deore 11-51 cassette is cobbled together from existing 11 and 12sp cogs but damn if that isn’t a nice product. No need for me to upgrade to 12sp to get the extra range now.
  • 1 0
 what improvements in the derailleur? it's lower quality than the old one. Ok bigger range, but it's plastickier.
  • 1 0
 @flunkymonkey: it's gotten rid of the double pivot linkage on the b screw. The only plastic is the clutch cover.
  • 4 0
 Deore 12 speed is likely the "winner" here. It will have massive impact.

But I'm glad to see the TRP DHR-Evos on the list. I don't have a pair, but, they've been getting really, really good press from everywhere I've seen them reviewed so far. They'd be on my list for brakes to buy if I was in the market.

Its good to see the dominant companies being challenged a bit.
  • 9 2
 Props to BikeYoke for Reviving the dropper post
  • 6 0
 I've never been as happy with any component on my bike as my BikeYoke dropper; all yoking aside, it's the best.

I'll show myself out...
  • 8 0
  • 2 0
 is zee best
  • 2 0
 no but srsly it is the best
  • 6 1
 TRP has been making good brakes for a few years, I’m running Spykes on my munis, Quadiem on my bikes, no complaints, their stuff takes a beating and works as advertised.
  • 3 0
 I like the BikeYoke, but the free upgrade ship has sailed. I asked and was too late. It was a short window to enroll and I never could navigate their website due to an annoying Covid pop up that I could not close. I blame the virus. Great post is still my pick.
  • 5 1
 Thanks Cobama
  • 11 5
 insert "why not (component that i own) comment?" here.
  • 11 33
flag jonesy-1 (Dec 16, 2020 at 15:16) (Below Threshold)
 Sx Is BeTtEr tHaN DeOre
  • 6 0
 So, my 3x10 speed deore can enter pb awards? Thats sweet
  • 9 1
That is the first time that sentence has been typed on PB.
  • 10 1
 @jonesy-1: SX is possibly the weakest drive train ever marketed.
  • 7 1
 @jonesy-1: no one has ever said that
  • 2 1
 @mammal: Yeah.. a buddy of mine broke his SRAM SX RD made in plastic
  • 4 0
 @lognar: nice troll though
  • 6 1
 I want the Rovals..bad!(with a diff colored decal of course but, wanting them soo bad!)
  • 1 0
 I really want to try these, I'm just worried of the feel and deflection when you mash through something. If they feel anything like the SC Reserves or CB Synthesis wheels than these would be hard to resist.
  • 4 0
 I just got a set of non-team (no blue decal & 36 ratchet). They weighed 1254 with tape and valve stem. Haven't ridden them yet
  • 1 0
 Interesting that the comment says the weight would be good for a set of road wheels... According to my research road wheels are about the same weight as MTB wheels. They have to be really strong to handle 100kg blokes smashing them into pot holes on super stuff road bikes and 25mm tyres! Not an easy task!
  • 2 0
 @jaame: especially since they have a lot more material. That is why a ultra-light pair of mtb wheels is 2500 USD and one of similar weight for the road is near double the price.
  • 2 0
 I am not a One Up fan boy, but I have had a few of their posts. They work fine, but do need grease and V1 needed a revised bushing. I have XTR and SLX 12 speed and can't tell the difference. I assume that Deore will be the same. Here is the thing, for the price of the Revive dropper I can get the One Up Dropper AND a Deore Drivetrain, so...
  • 6 0
 where do we vote
  • 2 0
 Shimano Deore for sure! This is the great equalizer! It works without a problem with SRAM shifters and every part from Shimano can be used on a SRAM drivetrain for a fraction of the price!
  • 4 0
 Misread the headline as "Comment of the year" ..came away disappointed
  • 2 0
 Deore day and night, you can always throw xr/xtr shifter and be just as good as you could possibly be;

Especially huge win for stock bikes of entry level
  • 2 0
 If you really need 12 sp its Deore BUT check out TRP. I have older Slate t4 and they're really good and definitively in Saint category. Not as good as but not far behind.
  • 2 1
 Big Two cant get their brakes performing well. Blue is On/Off, Red is almost unworthy of the name "Brake" - it always gets commentary on PB . So the guys at TRP get my nod. The modulation on the four pots is great.
  • 1 0
 Anyone know how Deore 12 shifts with a Sunrace 12 speed cassette in a HG driver? I'd love to replace my GX11 and go back to Shimano. The shifting and range are fine with GX, but the ergonomics suck......
  • 3 0
 I have the 12-speed XT shifter, Sunrace MZ903 11/51 HG cassette, M7100 chain, M7100 rdr. It shifts pretty good but not as good as the full Shimano on my other bike. There are threads on MTBR (search MZ903) and you pretty much have play with the B-screw / gap. On my setup the teeth on the 51T cog are above the line (b-gap closer). Once set up though it works pretty good and probably a bit better than the 11/46 Sunrace and XT m8000 RDR on the Mrs bikes.
  • 1 0
 @Aresab310: Thanks! Excellent info. I really appreciate it.
  • 9 7
 XT 10 speed was so good. XT 11 speed almost as good as that. Deore 12 speed is nowhere near as good.
  • 12 0
 I thought it was all in my head? I swear 10s XT was the most robust and smoothest.
  • 6 4
 Completely disagree. I've got XT 11spd on the fatty and it's clunky compared to SLX 12 speed.
  • 3 0
 @IamZOSO: Clunky, but unkillable. My 11sp deore refuses to wear out or ever miss a beat. Still shifts smoothly even when beat on.

My 12sp XT seems more finicky. If your derailleur hanger gets touched it loses all its smoothness. When it’s good it’s reaaaaaal good though.
  • 1 3
 XT 10 and 11 speed suffered from bad cable angles at the clamp, which shredded cables. Fixed in the 12 speed groups.
  • 2 0
 I would nominate the Deity Deftrap pedals + Deity Supracush grips. Supreme value and awesome colors for matchy match
  • 1 0
 Deftraps FTW
  • 2 0
 I just want to know about the saddle on the Bike Yoke Dropper. Looks truly . . . unique?
  • 2 0
 Deore because that's what I have on MY bike!
  • 2 0
 so hey has anyone considered deore
  • 1 1
 I get why Shimano wants to push Microspline, but a 11-51T Deore 12 speed cassette (even if just an OEM component like Fox Rhythm) would absolutely crush it.
  • 1 0
 @TBurd01 that exists... am I missing something here?
  • 1 0
 @the-patrick: That's only an 11 speed and doesn't have Hyperglide +.
  • 1 0
 Shimano Deore for the win.. it is selling like pancakes. Although Bike Yoke deserves to win as well.
  • 1 0
 Ummmm what about Hustle Bike Labs? Only completely changing the way we view the MTB pedal
  • 2 0
 "not a realistic option for many"
"most riders wont get to ride this"
  • 4 3
 There is no questioning the reliability of the Revive? Says who?
  • 3 1
 Deore 1000%
  • 2 0
 bike yoke!
  • 1 0
 Not much cool or new this year, fitting.
  • 2 0
 Deore, Yes.
  • 1 0
 Omfg. First time in history no Sram!
  • 6 7
 PB paying lip service to Specialized, I see.
  • 1 0
 as much as possible. someone count up the articles on this brand and compare to others throughout the year.
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