Best road bike deals. Bike or scooter.

Best road bike deals. Bike or scooter.

Best Road Bike Deals

best road bike deals

    road bike
  • A bike with narrow tires best suited for paved roads. Usually noted by drop style bars.

  • A road bicycle is similar to a racing bicycle. However, road bikes are built more for endurance and less for fast bursts of speed, which is desired in a racing bicycle. They usually have more gear combinations and fewer hi-tech racing features.

  • (Road biking) Road cycling is the most widespread form of cycling. It takes place primarily on paved surfaces. It includes recreational, racing, and utility cycling.

  • A motorcycle that meets the legal requirements for use on ordinary roads

  • A bicycle that is suitable for use on ordinary roads, as opposed to a mountain bike

  • Distribute (cards) in an orderly rotation to the players for a game or round

  • (deal) bargain: an agreement between parties (usually arrived at after discussion) fixing obligations of each; "he made a bargain with the devil"; "he rose to prominence through a series of shady deals"

  • Distribute or mete out (something) to a person or group

  • (deal) a particular instance of buying or selling; "it was a package deal"; "I had no further trade with him"; "he's a master of the business deal"

  • Include a new player in a card game by giving them cards

  • (deal) cover: act on verbally or in some form of artistic expression; "This book deals with incest"; "The course covered all of Western Civilization"; "The new book treats the history of China"

Best Bike Ride of the Year

Best Bike Ride of the Year

> My friend Gabe called from Atlanta last week to say Tom Ritchey of > Ritchey Bikes was going to be in Portland on Saturday. A couple > years ago Tom started Project Rwanda that includes the development > of coffee bikes, a completely new kind of bike that works well to > haul goods around up and down the hills of Rwanda. He also started > the Rwanda Cycling Team and the Wooden-Bike Classic, a bike race in > Rwanda in which participants compete on hand-made wooden bikes.
> Anyway, Gabe got Tom and I together and we met up for a Matt Wertz > show on Friday night and then the next day Wade Trimmer (Belmont > Foundation), Tom and I did a ride up in the west hills outside of > town. We rode up some forest service roads to skyline then came down > and crossed the St. Johns Bridge before heading back into town where > we had dinner at the Lucky Lab.
> Tom was kind enough to answer all of our biking questions. He is the > real thing when it comes to biking. He rides about 40 miles every > day, testing product and coming up with new ideas. He travels with a > bike that can be taken apart and put into a case no bigger than a > suitcase so he takes it with him wherever he goes. As a personality, > Tom is one of the more humble, gracious people I've met. Sometimes > you meet famous or successful people and they feel like they still > have something to prove, but Tom seems beyond that. He basically > came alive when the conversation came around to biking, family, > Rwanda or God. He also had some nice things to say about beer. But > who doesn't.
> On the climb outside of town, I had two blowouts and Wade snapped a > picture of Tom showing me how to fix a flat without tools. He can > fix a flat in a little over a minute.

> He also taught us to fix a flat without a new tube, simply using zip > ties. He adjusted both Wade and my saddles so the bike fit a bit > better and then adjusted my stem and headset so they weren't so > wobbly. He also criticized the choice the dealer made to use a > carbon stem on my bike. "Carbon and bolts shouldn't go together" he > said.
> Anyway, while having dinner and beers at the Lab, Tom, nearly with > tears in his eyes, told us the story of discovering the need for > better bikes in Rwanda, and how he was thrilled that God would take > his gifts and use them in significant ways to help the people of > that country. He talked about how alive he feels riding his bike in > Rwanda and how differently he is treated when he arrives in a > village on a bike than he does when he arrives in a car. > Interestingly, Tom really doesn't want cars to take over Africa, and > is much more in favor of bringing affordable bikes to the continent, > allowing them to keep to their way of life, only improved, rather > than having cars around that most people will never be able to > afford, thus ensuring the rich get more powerful and the poor become > marginalized. It made a great deal of sense, as he explained the > power structure there.
> After having dinner at the Lab, we rode into downtown and happened > across the staging area for the Portland Starlight Parade. This > parade is an evening parade in which most floats are lit up. It's a > pre-parade to next-weeks Rose Parade, all associated with the > Portland Rose Festival. So we found ourselves riding through > marching bands and around floats as they prepared to launch into the > parade. We snapped this picture of Tom and I goofing around with > some beauty queens from Washington State.

> After talking with the Beauty Queens for a second (lovely ladies, > each and every one) Tom decided to ride back to the place he was > staying as he didn't have lights on his bike and needed to get back > before dark. But Wade and I stayed in the staging area and ended up > in front of a marching band in the actual parade. We made our way > through the parade route, waving and people on the street who, I am > guessing, thought we were official parade participants.

> (There were plenty of Marching Bands)

> (Plenty of People Taking Pictures)

> (And Lots of Very Tall People in Funny Clothes)
> Wade and I rode into the parade until we were found out and politely > asked to leave the route. So we went back to the parking garage > where his car was only to find out we wouldn't be able to get the > car out because of the parade. So we rode back to my house and hung > out until late, then went back downtown for his car. All in all, > easily the best ride of the year. Great conversations, great people, > a great parade (we saw another parade happening on friday night > before the concert. A parade of hurses. It was the grand opening > par

Open letter to the driver who struck a doe on this stretch of road, 1st October 2010, 6 p.m.

Open letter to the driver who struck a doe on this stretch of road, 1st October 2010, 6 p.m.

In the days when Nelson fought the battles of the Nile, Copenhagen and Trafalgar, the “C-word” - which no naval officer dare write in full - was “coward”. The word we replace with this euphemism in our own unenlightened times was then merely a wholesome and functional anatomical reference. Then, it clearly did take some gumption to sail a vessel of wood, rope and flammable sailcloth straight at the rear of an enemy fleet. Now, it seems, we are afraid to venture out far into the countryside without hermetically sealing ourselves in glass and steel. Only thus equipped dare we sally forth in our glorified, high-speed battering rams, sycophantically unhinged in our pursuit of dominion over all that lives.

Thus prepared for battle, hunched over the steering wheel of your BMW, or Mercedes, or perhaps it was a Range Rover with a wheel-base so wide that it scraped the hedgerow on one side, and straddled the white lines on the other, you struck a three-quarters-grown roe doe on this portion of road at 6pm on Friday 1st October. No doubt you were in a hurry to get home from work, or perhaps you were hoping to drink off some of your aggression down at the pub. Almost certainly, you had been driving too fast. Perhaps you hadn’t heard that an 85 year old woman had been ploughed down not a mile a way the previous week. Or perhaps you simply didn’t care. Hitting something when you are sealed inside a car is just the same as inadvertently squashing one of the good guys in a computer game: it’s unfortunate, but you deal with it in a state of detachment.

You didn’t stop.

I rode up and found the deer minutes later. She was skittering about in the middle of the road, as though the surface were ice and her hooves unable to gain purchase. I dropped my bike and ran up to her, and she lay still across those white lines. Two cars pelted past without stopping, as I dragged her to the grassy verge. When I laid her down, I saw at once why she was unable to stand: her femur was fractured – a sheer break – and the leg hung useless, at a crazy angle. Someone kind stopped behind me, and called the R.S.P.C.A.

It is the extraordinary courage of the deer in those next few minutes which was so impressive. She lay there, quite obviously summoning all of her willpower in order to remain conscious. At times, her head slumped to the grass, and her tongue lolled, but her eyes were alive and watching me all the time. Then her body began to go through paroxysms of panting. I thought – and half-hoped for her sake – that these were her death-throes, but in fact, they were physical evidence of a summoning of courage and strength. With a lurch, she hauled herself up on three legs, and dragged herself into the thorny hedge, where she could nurse her pain away from human interference.

Clearly, it is not important to you – what the vet was compelled to do when he arrived. It is important to me, however, that you should confront what you are. It is just possible that you cannot be blamed for hitting the deer; we’ll give you the benefit of the doubt. What are we to make of the fact that you did not stop to check that she was dead? Why did you make that decision? Did you not think it important? Were you more worried about whether she had necessitated a trip to the panel-beaters than you were concerned to succour her in her suffering? Were you just in too much of a god-damned rush? If two people had not stopped and called the vet, she would have lain there terrified in the middle of the road, until she was struck by some other monster clad in steel. Or perhaps she would have made it to the hedge by herself, and lain there for days, slowly dying of thirst, pain and starvation, until the circling crows came down mercifully to peck out her eyes. This was the decision that you made when you drove away: this, you thought, was best for her.

There is, of course, another possible reconstruction of your motives: you couldn’t face what you had done. Is that a more charitable assumption? Is it really? Poor diddums, driving away in your nice upholstered car, shedding a tear for the little deer you squashed on the road, not daring to look in your rear-vision mirror in case it was still alive and the sight should touch your heart. You are one of many, of course. People do this sort of thing every day. That is why our roads are littered with road-kill, one or two corpses every hundred yards, and every one of the killers too tender-hearted to get out and drag their victims to the verge. People will say it is excusable, but deep down, you know what you are.

You are a c - .

best road bike deals

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Bike For Girls

bike for girls

  • A person's daughter, esp. a young one

  • (girl) daughter: a female human offspring; "her daughter cared for her in her old age"

  • (girl) female child: a youthful female person; "the baby was a girl"; "the girls were just learning to ride a tricycle"

  • (girl) a young woman; "a young lady of 18"

  • A female child

  • A young or relatively young woman

  • A bicycle or motorcycle

  • motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame

  • bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals

  • bicycle: ride a bicycle

Biking for Three - 078/365

Biking for Three - 078/365

Saturday was a better day for us. After swim class in the morning I took the two older kids out for a long bike ride. I set up the trailer bike for the boy and attached the trailer to that for the little girl. (You can't really see her, but there is a happy 4yr-old in that trailer. We did about 8-10 miles on the new rail-trail that opened last year, which we can pick up in just under a mile from our house. It was warm and wonderful we had a great ride. We turned a few heads with my double-trailer rig as well.

I set up the camera on the tripod in the driveway. I used a small aperture to maximize the depth of field so that we weren't out of focus. Then I opened it up until the shutter speed was fast enough to freeze us with just a small trace of motion blur. It was a little tricky to fire the camera from the bike and then navigate in a circle, double trailers and all, and up in front of the camera exactly ten second later. I took a wider shot and then cropped it down to better the composition. It was nice to be out on the bikes again on a warm spring day!

bike girl

bike girl

Fearlessly making her way through the rush hour traffic.

This was part of a set which has been eaten by the Demon Delete along with a couple of other unintentional sacrifices. Can't wait for my new external drive to come, then the Angels of Time Machine can keep watch over my stupidity!

bike for girls

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[tag] bike for girls single fork mountain line de
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Bike Parts Trek

bike parts trek

  • the local environment; "he hasn't been seen around these parts in years"

  • (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"

  • (of two things) Move away from each other

  • Divide to leave a central space

  • (part) separate: go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"

  • Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space

  • A bicycle or motorcycle

  • bicycle: ride a bicycle

  • motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame

  • bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals

  • journey on foot, especially in the mountains; "We spent the summer trekking in the foothills of the Himalayas"

  • (of an ox) Draw a vehicle or pull a load

  • a journey by ox wagon (especially an organized migration by a group of settlers)

  • Go on a long arduous journey, typically on foot

  • Migrate or journey with one's belongings by ox-wagon

  • any long and difficult trip

Trek 3700 - after make over

Trek 3700 - after make over

Out for our first ride...: we did a test ride around the neighbourhood to see that everything was running okay and all the bolts were tight.

It was stripped of all reflectors, bell and rack.

I replaced a few parts:
- stem: Bontrager 40degree ---> Truvativ Team 110mm
- handlebars: hi-ten steel ---> Salsa Pro-Moto 11degree bend, WTB lock-on grips plus Onza barends
- seatpost: Bontarger basic ---> Race Face Evolve XC
- Saddle: Bontrager Gel ---> WTB Devo Ti

Added a Cateye cage and a Planet Bike 0.5W blinkie at the back.

NEW changes include: Race Face Evolve XC seatpost added and removed stickers from the top-tube and fork. And a throrough cleaning with Eucalyptus oil to remove any grim. Now my bike is clean and smells like a koala...!

My new bike

My new bike

Pre-owned - which is a euphemism for a used luxury car... The first owner was teary eyed to part with it (I haven't named it yet) so I promised he can visit it. Amazing how we develop affinity for our bikes and prefer to give it to someone who will LOVE it rather than sell it to someone who will just use it... I am loving it!

bike parts trek

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Bike pump ratings - Metal bike racks

Bike Pump Ratings

bike pump ratings

    bike pump
  • A bicycle pump is a type of positive-displacement pump specifically designed for inflating bicycle tires. It has a connection or adapter for use with one or both of the two most common types of valves used on bicycles, Schrader or Presta.

  • (rating) standing or position on a scale

  • An angry reprimand

  • (rating) evaluation: an appraisal of the value of something; "he set a high valuation on friendship"

  • (rating) military rank: rank in a military organization

bike pump ratings - Blackburn AirTower

Blackburn AirTower 4 Bicycle Floor Pump

Blackburn AirTower 4 Bicycle Floor Pump

The AirTower 4 blends heavy duty performance and reliability with a modern look and feel. A countoured T-handle, oversized base and new Presta/Schrader Double Barrel Head adds convenience.

The Blackburn AirTower 4 Bicycle Floor Pump is constructed with an aluminum barrel that is both lightweight and durable. This bicycle floor pump features an oversized base and a contoured T-handle that make it is easy and comfortable to use, as well as a new Presta/Schrader double-barrel head for added convenience. Blackburn's AirTower 4 achieves a maximum pressure of 160psi, weighs 4.1 pounds, and comes with a limited lifetime warranty.
About Blackburn
In 1975, Jim Blackburn set out to design stronger, lighter, more innovative and more reliable cycling products. The first were bags and racks designed for touring. From there, Blackburn grew. Over the next 30 years, Blackburn's spark of innovation would lead to many revolutionary products, like the first high quality aircraft aluminum rack, the first dual stroke minipump, the first oversized mountain minipump and the first dual stage/dual stroke floorpump just to name a few. For 2005, Blackburn's creative spark is burning brighter than ever. And as we head into our 30th year, Blackburn is re-dedicated to designing smart, reliable, no nonsense accessories that are essential to your riding experience.

89% (9)

Use a Bike Pump to Inflate Car Tires

Use a Bike Pump to Inflate Car Tires

I recently read that the car tires should be checked for pressure and
topped off every month for maximum fuel efficiency. Normally I use the
air compressor to fill the car tires, but it takes a lot of time to
drag out the compressor, extension cord, pressure gauge and tire
adapter. Today I just hooked up the bike pump which has a convenient
built in pressure gauge and find it to be much faster than dealing
with all the compressor nonsense. It only took a few pumps to top of
the tires @ 40 PSI.

Bike pump

Bike pump

DAY 165 | June 14, 2011: A dusty bike pump, finally out and in use after a long winter away.


bike pump ratings

bike pump ratings

Katadyn Base Camp Water Filter

The best water system for base camps, family and group camping. Perfect when large volumes of water are needed.

The Katadyn Base Camp filter is a gravity feed filter system that utilizes a bag that is filled with unfiltered water, hung, and allows gravity to feed the water through the filter media into a water container. It is one of Katadyn's Backcountry Series of filters.
Initial Impressions
The Katadyn Base Camp filter arrived at my home packaged in an attractive display box. The box contained the filter bag, filter cartridge, lock ring for filter cartridge, hose, hose valve, and a small plastic bag containing the instruction book, a small tube of silicone lubricant, and a sponge.
My initial impression of the product, based solely on its appearance and packaging, was that it seemed to be an attractive and well-designed unit. The bag is similar in construction to a dry bag (a nylon material coated on the inside, with a top that rolls down and buckles to close). The bag has a plastic insert at the bottom to accept the filter. I find the bright blue color to be attractive, and feel it strikes a good balance between being unobtrusive during an outdoor experience, yet still bright enough that I'm unlikely to lose it by not noticing I left it in camp. A close examination of the bag revealed what appears to me to be soundly welded seams in the bag, good stitching where the straps and buckles are located, and a well-constructed unit.
The filter itself is a pleated material (much like an air filter in a car) mounted in an otherwise plastic cylinder. The manufacturer's website describes this filter material as a glass fiber. Over the pleated surface was wrapped what the manufacturer refers to as a filter protector (a very fine mesh screen) that is held on by a cylinder of plastic mesh. The filter and filter protector seem to be constructed in keeping with the simple design of the unit as a whole.
The shutoff valve is a simple plastic clip that slides over the discharge hose, and can be pinched to stop the flow, or released to allow filtration.
Reading the Instructions
The instruction manual was very straightforward, with good line drawings and text explanations. There are two omissions I noticed. First was the lack of an explanation surrounding the installation and operation of the hose valve, though I found this to be self-explanatory. The second omission was any explanation of the purpose of the sponge provided, though I have been told it is for cleaning the filter protector. Instructions were included in English and French, and covered product set-up, normal operation, field performance tips, long-term storage, cartridge capacity, replacement cartridge installation, product registration, and warranty information (along with basic information on water filtration).
In the field performance tips section the manual describes how to temporarily clean the filter cartridge in the field should it become clogged, a process I hope to try out while testing this product.
In addition to the manual, there is a label titled "Important Field Tips" sewn to the top of the bag that provides 6 line drawings that explain how to assemble and use the filter.
At the manufacturer's website additional information is found in the Frequently Asked Questions section. In this section I found several helpful tips, including allowing sediment to settle out of water in another container prior to filtering it, and wrapping a bandana or similar item around the filter cartridge to extend its life when filtering very dirty water.
Trying it out
I found assembly of the filter to be fairly straightforward. While at first I didn't think I would need to use the silicone lubricant to insert the cartridge into the plastic insert in the bag, I quickly realized I would need to. After lubricating the o-ring, the cartridge slid in with moderate effort. Insertion of the hose onto the filter barb took a couple of tries, as the filter barb is recessed into the base of the filter between four flanges, and I have big fingers. I found the silicone lubricant to be helpful here as well. Once these tasks were completed, I simply threaded the plastic lock ring (that prevents the filter from simply falling out) onto the flange and slipped on the hose valve and the filter was ready for use.
One note on assembly is that there is a warning in the instructions not to grasp the cartridge around the pleated surface or it could become damaged. This warning made me wonder how much caution will be required in my pack, as the filter cartridge is essentially unprotected from crushing. This is something I will monitor during field testing. Once the filter was assembled, I decided to try it out in my kitchen. The first thing I realized was that filling the bag isn't as easy as I thought it would be with one person. Even at my sink, trying to hold the bag with one hand and fill with the other was a challenge. The bag flipped closed at one point, causing the water to flow down the front of my pants. Once I figured out how to hold it to prevent that from happening, I realized the bag gets pretty heavy as it fills. I plan to try filling the filter on the ground during field testing to see if that is easier. I also wonder how realistic it will be to fill the bag directly from, for example, a lake while keeping the discharge hose out of the unfiltered water, at least by myself.
The next challenge became finding a place to hang the filter, for which I chose the back of a chair. Due to the bag being barely above the outlet end of the hose the flow was very slow, but it did confirm the operation of the filter and confirmed there were no leaks. The flow valve was easy to close and seemed to lock very securely. The valve released okay, but my big fingers made releasing a little more difficult.
I followed the instructions to filter 2 L (2.1 qt) of water to flush the filter of carbon. While the instructions noted that this water might be discolored, I wasn't expecting the first flow to be black. The carbon quickly cleared, however.
The water filtered after this initial flush was clear. I conducted a side-by-side taste test between my unfiltered tap water and the filtered tap water. There was a slight, but detectable, improvement in the filtered water's taste, which I suspect was the result of the carbon in the filter absorbing residual chlorine from my tap water.
Testing Strategy
I plan to test the filter by using it to filter all my water for the trips I take during the test period, save what I carry in at the trailhead. I am a heavy consumer of water while backpacking. Since I will be providing water for up to four people on many of my trips, this filter will see a great deal of use during the test period, likely filtering in excess of 50 gallons (189 L) of water from a broad variety of sources.
Throughout the testing I will work to evaluate the following areas:
Ease of use - Is the filter easy to operate? Is maintenance easy to perform? Is it easy to fill the bag? Are closures easy to operate? Is it convenient to use? What kind of flow rate can I expect under varying real-world conditions? Does the output speed decline as the filters begin to clog? Is it easy to hang?
Design - Does the filter work well with my usual combination of hydration bladder and bottles? Does it fit well in my pack? Are the hoses long enough to use easily where I'm able to find a place to hang it? Does it seal in the water being filtered well, or does it leak? Does the buckle and top closure seem secure? Does the hose valve work well? Does the material seem to hold up well, or does it fade or become brittle with use? Does the color of the bag tend to absorb solar heat, making the water too warm for drinking? Does the filter clog when used with nasty-looking water? Does sediment or slime from the water build up in the bag, and if so, how easy is it to clean?
Quality of Filtration - Do I notice any off tastes in the water? Is the water at all cloudy? Can it make tannin filled water (which is bitter-tasting from all the vegetable matter steeped in it) along the Washington coast palatable?
Component Quality and Reliability - Can the filter stand up to my typical use? Are there any areas prone to wear or failure? Does it reliably provide me with safe drinking water, or is it prone to failure, leaving me to resort to a chemical treatment backup? If I encounter freezing temperatures do basic precautions such as draining the filter prevent damage?
Overall the Katadyn Base Camp filter appears to be a well-constructed, well-designed filter. I look forward to evaluating its performance under real-world conditions.

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Triathlon Bike Fitting Guide

triathlon bike fitting guide

  • A triathlon is a multi-sport endurance event consisting of swimming, cycling, and running in immediate succession over various distances. Triathletes compete for fastest overall course completion time, including timed "transitions" between the individual swim, bike, and run components.

  • The York Triathlon was a heat pump system for residential and small business heating and air conditioning introduced circa 1997.

  • An athletic contest consisting of three different events, typically swimming, cycling, and long-distance running

  • Delroy Garrett, Jr. is a fictional superhero published by Marvel Comics. He is the second character to use the name 3-D Man.

  • Items, such as a stove or shelves, that are fixed in a building but can be removed when the owner moves

  • A small part on or attached to a piece of furniture or equipment

  • a small and often standardized accessory to a larger system

  • The action of fitting something, in particular

  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances

  • in harmony with the spirit of particular persons or occasion; "We have come to dedicate a portion of that fieldIt is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this"

  • lead: take somebody somewhere; "We lead him to our chief"; "can you take me to the main entrance?"; "He conducted us to the palace"

  • usher: someone employed to conduct others

  • A person who advises or shows the way to others

  • A professional mountain climber in charge of a group

  • A thing that helps someone to form an opinion or make a decision or calculation

  • steer: direct the course; determine the direction of travelling

  • A bicycle or motorcycle

  • bicycle: ride a bicycle

  • motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame

  • bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals



Jan Smets
(de damesploeg is vertrokken...
De triathlon van Mechelen is gestart.
Gezien vanop de Passerel over de Leuvense vaart...)



Jan Smets
(toeschouwster op een steiger aan de Geerdegemvaart...
De triathlon van Mechelen had weer plaats dit weekend...)

triathlon bike fitting guide

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[tag] triathlon bike fitting guide electric pocket bikes for sale lifecycle
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