The following is a small production run of bikes headed for Japan.
Disc brake road framesets to SimWorks, to get all particular about it.
The framesets were designed as a stage race style bike. Quick, but not twitchy.
Light weight, size specific tubing.
Designed as a whole with the custom made, size specific forks.
Thanks, Wound Up.
Seven frames, four sizes.
Seven unique paint schemes.
And some new features to boot.
These disc dropouts are the newest iteration of a design
I've been playing with for a few years.
Only fifteen grams heavier than the lightest weight option and way better looking.
Seems like a lot of the disc bikes these days have the caliper mounted on the chainstay.
There are a variety of reasons I've heard why, but none that convince me that it's better.
On road bikes, heel clearance can be an issue for larger riders.
On mountain bikes, people have claimed it's more protected.
Protected from what? Axe murderers chasing you?
When riding, I normally try to travel forward, leaving the front face of the dropout exposed to catching and snagging trail debris.
I'll stick with seatstay mounted brakes.
Pf30 bb shells on these bad boys and girls.
These bikes' fillet brazed joints lay unmolested by a file.
1.125" straight steerers keep the ride light and lively.
A modern, straight stay, fast back rear end.
Thanks, Shinya, and all at Circles and co.
What better way to celebrate
bikes to Japan than to throw a
handful of live Cheap Trick at y'all?
The "Live at Budokan"
double LP set, bestowed
Cheap Trick with rock star status.
Personally, I think it's great that
a band can hang its laurels
on its live show.
There's so many things to love about their live show:
The pointless risers for Rick to climb.
The million picks on Rick's
mic stand (that poor guitar tech).
Bun E's ciggy hanging out of
his mouth, looking like
they recruited him at happy hour.
All that and, oh yea, precedent setting rock and roll.