1 to 20 of  37 products for bike fs

Result for "bike fs"
Muse Bike Jersey - Sleeveless - Women's Shadow, S

From the company born in the hills of Marin County, California, perpetually dedicated to innovation without imitation and function without flare, the Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey wants to inspire you to hop on the bike, even when you're not sure you want to. Made of recycled polyester, Zoic engineered an advanced jersey that abides its "3 Fs" ethos: function, fit, and fashion. For starters, the Muse's fabric is engineered for maximum breathability and moisture-wicking ability, to keep you cool in conjunction with the sleeveless format, while also being stretchable in its fitting form, meaning you'll feel as good as you look, even when the temperatures or intensity rise. The 7. 5-inch zipper locks in place so it won't work its way down while riding, and a zipper garage at its top prevents pinching and scratching when it's closed. Out back, integrated Air Flow vents continue the cooling mission, while two elastic pockets hold your goods, and the tagless neck label promises not to bug you. The Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey comes in size X-Small to X-Large and is available in the colors Atoll, Black, Castle, Shadow, Spice, Treuse, White, and Wisp.

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Backcountry.com
$26.98 See It
Muse Bike Jersey - Sleeveless - Women's

From the company born in the hills of Marin County, California, perpetually dedicated to innovation without imitation and function without flare, the Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey wants to inspire you to hop on the bike, even when you're not sure you want to. Made of recycled polyester, Zoic engineered an advanced jersey that abides its "3 Fs" ethos: function, fit, and fashion. For starters, the Muse's fabric is engineered for maximum breathability and moisture-wicking ability, to keep you cool in conjunction with the sleeveless format, while also being stretchable in its fitting form, meaning you'll feel as good as you look, even when the temperatures or intensity rise. The 7. 5-inch zipper locks in place so it won't work its way down while riding, and a zipper garage at its top prevents pinching and scratching when it's closed. Out back, integrated Air Flow vents continue the cooling mission, while two elastic pockets hold your goods, and the tagless neck label promises not to bug you. The Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey comes in size X-Small to X-Large and is available in the colors Atoll, Black, Castle, Shadow, Spice, Treuse, White, and Wisp.

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Competitive Cyclist
$26.98 See It
Ripley Mountain Bike Frame - 2015 Blue, L

In 2005, when Ibis' modern Mojo first touched dirt, its pedigree wasn't what caused a stir in an industry dominated by beer-can frames. An organic shape, progressive material choice, and extensive development -- which undoubtedly pointed to the future -- caused a period of high consumer demand and sent competitors scrambling. Like that Mojo, the 120mm-travel Ripley Mountain Bike Frame's six-years of development has kept the big-wheel club on their toes with anticipation for what this team of Californians are capable of. And, given the successful re-launch of Ibis and intelligent evolution of the Mojo into the SL/SL-R/HD line, 29er enthusiasts have just reason to be excited for an Ibis twist on the 29er FS platform. For starters, Scot Nicol's engineers set their sights on applying the advantages of larger wheels to a playful trail bike -- where they felt 29er merits are best applied. In order to achieve this, they needed a lightweight and nimble chassis that took advantage of all modern standards. With monocoque carbon fiber already mastered, the lightweight-chassis box was an easy one to check. But in order to achieve nimbleness -- a mystical trait for sprung 29ers that's easily lost to wheelbase-stretching linkages and front derailleur placement -- the team had to push boundaries. And to do that, they enlisted the help of a suspension specialist that goes by the name of Dave Weagle. Yes, the same Dave that brought DW-Link magic to the Mojo. This time around, though, suspension linkages were the focus of scrutiny as they are a main contributor to elongated chainstays. Mr. DW had his work cut out for him if he was going to retain the lauded characteristics of his original design in a compact package. What he came up with is a twin-eccentric system, optimized around 32 -34t front chainrings. This provided the same anti-squat pedaling efficiency and active motion that initially crowned Weagle suspension guru. One cause of the Ripley's extended development perio...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$2,899.00 See It
Muse Bike Jersey - Sleeveless - Women's Shadow, S

From the company born in the hills of Marin County, California, perpetually dedicated to innovation without imitation and function without flare, the Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey wants to inspire you to hop on the bike, even when you're not sure you want to. Made of recycled polyester, Zoic engineered an advanced jersey that abides its "3 Fs" ethos: function, fit, and fashion. For starters, the Muse's fabric is engineered for maximum breathability and moisture-wicking ability, to keep you cool in conjunction with the sleeveless format, while also being stretchable in its fitting form, meaning you'll feel as good as you look, even when the temperatures or intensity rise. The 7. 5-inch zipper locks in place so it won't work its way down while riding, and a zipper garage at its top prevents pinching and scratching when it's closed. Out back, integrated Air Flow vents continue the cooling mission, while two elastic pockets hold your goods, and the tagless neck label promises not to bug you. The Zoic Muse Women's Sleeveless Jersey comes in size X-Small to X-Large and is available in the colors Atoll, Black, Castle, Shadow, Spice, Treuse, White, and Wisp.

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$26.98 See It
Ripley Mountain Bike Frame - 2015 Blue, M

In 2005, when Ibis' modern Mojo first touched dirt, its pedigree wasn't what caused a stir in an industry dominated by beer-can frames. An organic shape, progressive material choice, and extensive development -- which undoubtedly pointed to the future -- caused a period of high consumer demand and sent competitors scrambling. Like that Mojo, the 120mm-travel Ripley Mountain Bike Frame's six-years of development has kept the big-wheel club on their toes with anticipation for what this team of Californians are capable of. And, given the successful re-launch of Ibis and intelligent evolution of the Mojo into the SL/SL-R/HD line, 29er enthusiasts have just reason to be excited for an Ibis twist on the 29er FS platform. For starters, Scot Nicol's engineers set their sights on applying the advantages of larger wheels to a playful trail bike -- where they felt 29er merits are best applied. In order to achieve this, they needed a lightweight and nimble chassis that took advantage of all modern standards. With monocoque carbon fiber already mastered, the lightweight-chassis box was an easy one to check. But in order to achieve nimbleness -- a mystical trait for sprung 29ers that's easily lost to wheelbase-stretching linkages and front derailleur placement -- the team had to push boundaries. And to do that, they enlisted the help of a suspension specialist that goes by the name of Dave Weagle. Yes, the same Dave that brought DW-Link magic to the Mojo. This time around, though, suspension linkages were the focus of scrutiny as they are a main contributor to elongated chainstays. Mr. DW had his work cut out for him if he was going to retain the lauded characteristics of his original design in a compact package. What he came up with is a twin-eccentric system, optimized around 32 -34t front chainrings. This provided the same anti-squat pedaling efficiency and active motion that initially crowned Weagle suspension guru. One cause of the Ripley's extended development perio...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$2,899.00 See It
Ripley Mountain Bike Frame - 2015 Matte Black, M

In 2005, when Ibis' modern Mojo first touched dirt, its pedigree wasn't what caused a stir in an industry dominated by beer-can frames. An organic shape, progressive material choice, and extensive development -- which undoubtedly pointed to the future -- caused a period of high consumer demand and sent competitors scrambling. Like that Mojo, the 120mm-travel Ripley Mountain Bike Frame's six-years of development has kept the big-wheel club on their toes with anticipation for what this team of Californians are capable of. And, given the successful re-launch of Ibis and intelligent evolution of the Mojo into the SL/SL-R/HD line, 29er enthusiasts have just reason to be excited for an Ibis twist on the 29er FS platform. For starters, Scot Nicol's engineers set their sights on applying the advantages of larger wheels to a playful trail bike -- where they felt 29er merits are best applied. In order to achieve this, they needed a lightweight and nimble chassis that took advantage of all modern standards. With monocoque carbon fiber already mastered, the lightweight-chassis box was an easy one to check. But in order to achieve nimbleness -- a mystical trait for sprung 29ers that's easily lost to wheelbase-stretching linkages and front derailleur placement -- the team had to push boundaries. And to do that, they enlisted the help of a suspension specialist that goes by the name of Dave Weagle. Yes, the same Dave that brought DW-Link magic to the Mojo. This time around, though, suspension linkages were the focus of scrutiny as they are a main contributor to elongated chainstays. Mr. DW had his work cut out for him if he was going to retain the lauded characteristics of his original design in a compact package. What he came up with is a twin-eccentric system, optimized around 32 -34t front chainrings. This provided the same anti-squat pedaling efficiency and active motion that initially crowned Weagle suspension guru. One cause of the Ripley's extended development perio...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$2,899.00 See It
Ripley Mountain Bike Frame - 2015 Matte Black, S

In 2005, when Ibis' modern Mojo first touched dirt, its pedigree wasn't what caused a stir in an industry dominated by beer-can frames. An organic shape, progressive material choice, and extensive development -- which undoubtedly pointed to the future -- caused a period of high consumer demand and sent competitors scrambling. Like that Mojo, the 120mm-travel Ripley Mountain Bike Frame's six-years of development has kept the big-wheel club on their toes with anticipation for what this team of Californians are capable of. And, given the successful re-launch of Ibis and intelligent evolution of the Mojo into the SL/SL-R/HD line, 29er enthusiasts have just reason to be excited for an Ibis twist on the 29er FS platform. For starters, Scot Nicol's engineers set their sights on applying the advantages of larger wheels to a playful trail bike -- where they felt 29er merits are best applied. In order to achieve this, they needed a lightweight and nimble chassis that took advantage of all modern standards. With monocoque carbon fiber already mastered, the lightweight-chassis box was an easy one to check. But in order to achieve nimbleness -- a mystical trait for sprung 29ers that's easily lost to wheelbase-stretching linkages and front derailleur placement -- the team had to push boundaries. And to do that, they enlisted the help of a suspension specialist that goes by the name of Dave Weagle. Yes, the same Dave that brought DW-Link magic to the Mojo. This time around, though, suspension linkages were the focus of scrutiny as they are a main contributor to elongated chainstays. Mr. DW had his work cut out for him if he was going to retain the lauded characteristics of his original design in a compact package. What he came up with is a twin-eccentric system, optimized around 32 -34t front chainrings. This provided the same anti-squat pedaling efficiency and active motion that initially crowned Weagle suspension guru. One cause of the Ripley's extended development perio...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$2,899.00 See It
Float Shoes Black/Black/Black, 8.5 - Men's

Sombrio is a company that grew out of a need for clothing that's durable and functional for aggressive mountain biking. The seed was planted in '98 when freeride all-stars Dave Watson, Andrew Shandro, and a couple of friends, started what would grow into the industry-shaping, progressive mountain bike apparel specialist it is today. And now, after extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the low-top Float Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it ...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$33.98 See It
Float Shoes - Men's

Sombrio is a company that grew out of a need for clothing that's durable and functional for aggressive mountain biking. The seed was planted in '98 when freeride all-stars Dave Watson, Andrew Shandro, and a couple of friends, started what would grow into the industry-shaping, progressive mountain bike apparel specialist it is today. And now, after extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the low-top Float Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it ...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$33.98 See It
575 Turquoise, XS

When Yeti's iconic ARC debuted with AS (Active Suspension), it laid waste to both XC and DH courses, and it changed the anti-FS attitude dominating the early '90s. It also sparked a long and fruitful career for Yeti's AS, which includes pioneering long-travel XC mountain bikes like the nearly-six-inch-travel 575. If it wasn't for Yeti's combination of lengthy, efficient travel in a light and nimble chassis, mountain biking wouldn't be where it is today. We now have many terms, including that e-word where goggles and open-faced helmets are warmly accepted, to describe what Yeti started with the original 575. The rebirth of this historic nomenclature stays true to the original's goal, with a healthy dose of modern standards. This includes 27. 5in wheels, 12x142mm rear spacing, a direct mount front derailleur, PressFit30 bottom bracket, and ISCG tabs. The 575 is slotted under the SB (Super Bike) line, but that doesn't mean it's compromised in any way. The two Yetis have similar numbers on the geometry charts, with a few standout differences. For one, the 575 is available in an X-Large with a generous 25. 6in top tube. In fact, throughout the 575 size run it's about a 1/2in longer in the top tube than an SB-75, while they share nearly identical wheelbases. The head angle on the 575 is also about a 1/2 degree slacker, measuring in at 67 degrees. The reason for these differences is to make the AS-equipped 575 ride similarly to the Switch Technology suspension found on the SB bikes. Switch Suspension is great at maintaining momentum and providing excellent pedaling dynamics; but it's more complicated, thus requiring more maintenance, and its rear axle path position changes fore and aft. The AS suspension design arcs the rear wheel forward and shortens the wheel base slightly, which is why you'll find a little more length in the 575's cockpit and a slacker head tube to ensure stability. As stated before, Switch Technology is great, but it's not for everybody, and th...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$1,700.00 See It
575 Black, M

When Yeti's iconic ARC debuted with AS (Active Suspension), it laid waste to both XC and DH courses, and it changed the anti-FS attitude dominating the early '90s. It also sparked a long and fruitful career for Yeti's AS, which includes pioneering long-travel XC mountain bikes like the nearly-six-inch-travel 575. If it wasn't for Yeti's combination of lengthy, efficient travel in a light and nimble chassis, mountain biking wouldn't be where it is today. We now have many terms, including that e-word where goggles and open-faced helmets are warmly accepted, to describe what Yeti started with the original 575. The rebirth of this historic nomenclature stays true to the original's goal, with a healthy dose of modern standards. This includes 27. 5in wheels, 12x142mm rear spacing, a direct mount front derailleur, PressFit30 bottom bracket, and ISCG tabs. The 575 is slotted under the SB (Super Bike) line, but that doesn't mean it's compromised in any way. The two Yetis have similar numbers on the geometry charts, with a few standout differences. For one, the 575 is available in an X-Large with a generous 25. 6in top tube. In fact, throughout the 575 size run it's about a 1/2in longer in the top tube than an SB-75, while they share nearly identical wheelbases. The head angle on the 575 is also about a 1/2 degree slacker, measuring in at 67 degrees. The reason for these differences is to make the AS-equipped 575 ride similarly to the Switch Technology suspension found on the SB bikes. Switch Suspension is great at maintaining momentum and providing excellent pedaling dynamics; but it's more complicated, thus requiring more maintenance, and its rear axle path position changes fore and aft. The AS suspension design arcs the rear wheel forward and shortens the wheel base slightly, which is why you'll find a little more length in the 575's cockpit and a slacker head tube to ensure stability. As stated before, Switch Technology is great, but it's not for everybody, and th...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$1,700.00 See It
575 Turquoise, M

When Yeti's iconic ARC debuted with AS (Active Suspension), it laid waste to both XC and DH courses, and it changed the anti-FS attitude dominating the early '90s. It also sparked a long and fruitful career for Yeti's AS, which includes pioneering long-travel XC mountain bikes like the nearly-six-inch-travel 575. If it wasn't for Yeti's combination of lengthy, efficient travel in a light and nimble chassis, mountain biking wouldn't be where it is today. We now have many terms, including that e-word where goggles and open-faced helmets are warmly accepted, to describe what Yeti started with the original 575. The rebirth of this historic nomenclature stays true to the original's goal, with a healthy dose of modern standards. This includes 27. 5in wheels, 12x142mm rear spacing, a direct mount front derailleur, PressFit30 bottom bracket, and ISCG tabs. The 575 is slotted under the SB (Super Bike) line, but that doesn't mean it's compromised in any way. The two Yetis have similar numbers on the geometry charts, with a few standout differences. For one, the 575 is available in an X-Large with a generous 25. 6in top tube. In fact, throughout the 575 size run it's about a 1/2in longer in the top tube than an SB-75, while they share nearly identical wheelbases. The head angle on the 575 is also about a 1/2 degree slacker, measuring in at 67 degrees. The reason for these differences is to make the AS-equipped 575 ride similarly to the Switch Technology suspension found on the SB bikes. Switch Suspension is great at maintaining momentum and providing excellent pedaling dynamics; but it's more complicated, thus requiring more maintenance, and its rear axle path position changes fore and aft. The AS suspension design arcs the rear wheel forward and shortens the wheel base slightly, which is why you'll find a little more length in the 575's cockpit and a slacker head tube to ensure stability. As stated before, Switch Technology is great, but it's not for everybody, and th...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$1,700.00 See It
575 Turquoise, XL

When Yeti's iconic ARC debuted with AS (Active Suspension), it laid waste to both XC and DH courses, and it changed the anti-FS attitude dominating the early '90s. It also sparked a long and fruitful career for Yeti's AS, which includes pioneering long-travel XC mountain bikes like the nearly-six-inch-travel 575. If it wasn't for Yeti's combination of lengthy, efficient travel in a light and nimble chassis, mountain biking wouldn't be where it is today. We now have many terms, including that e-word where goggles and open-faced helmets are warmly accepted, to describe what Yeti started with the original 575. The rebirth of this historic nomenclature stays true to the original's goal, with a healthy dose of modern standards. This includes 27. 5in wheels, 12x142mm rear spacing, a direct mount front derailleur, PressFit30 bottom bracket, and ISCG tabs. The 575 is slotted under the SB (Super Bike) line, but that doesn't mean it's compromised in any way. The two Yetis have similar numbers on the geometry charts, with a few standout differences. For one, the 575 is available in an X-Large with a generous 25. 6in top tube. In fact, throughout the 575 size run it's about a 1/2in longer in the top tube than an SB-75, while they share nearly identical wheelbases. The head angle on the 575 is also about a 1/2 degree slacker, measuring in at 67 degrees. The reason for these differences is to make the AS-equipped 575 ride similarly to the Switch Technology suspension found on the SB bikes. Switch Suspension is great at maintaining momentum and providing excellent pedaling dynamics; but it's more complicated, thus requiring more maintenance, and its rear axle path position changes fore and aft. The AS suspension design arcs the rear wheel forward and shortens the wheel base slightly, which is why you'll find a little more length in the 575's cockpit and a slacker head tube to ensure stability. As stated before, Switch Technology is great, but it's not for everybody, and th...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$1,700.00 See It
Float Shoes Black/Black/Black, 7.0

Sombrio is a company that grew out of a need for clothing that's durable and functional for aggressive mountain biking. The seed was planted in '98 when freeride all-stars Dave Watson, Andrew Shandro, and a couple of friends, started what would grow into the industry-shaping, progressive mountain bike apparel specialist it is today. And now, after extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the low-top Float Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it ...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$33.98 See It
575 Black, XS

When Yeti's iconic ARC debuted with AS (Active Suspension), it laid waste to both XC and DH courses, and it changed the anti-FS attitude dominating the early '90s. It also sparked a long and fruitful career for Yeti's AS, which includes pioneering long-travel XC mountain bikes like the nearly-six-inch-travel 575. If it wasn't for Yeti's combination of lengthy, efficient travel in a light and nimble chassis, mountain biking wouldn't be where it is today. We now have many terms, including that e-word where goggles and open-faced helmets are warmly accepted, to describe what Yeti started with the original 575. The rebirth of this historic nomenclature stays true to the original's goal, with a healthy dose of modern standards. This includes 27. 5in wheels, 12x142mm rear spacing, a direct mount front derailleur, PressFit30 bottom bracket, and ISCG tabs. The 575 is slotted under the SB (Super Bike) line, but that doesn't mean it's compromised in any way. The two Yetis have similar numbers on the geometry charts, with a few standout differences. For one, the 575 is available in an X-Large with a generous 25. 6in top tube. In fact, throughout the 575 size run it's about a 1/2in longer in the top tube than an SB-75, while they share nearly identical wheelbases. The head angle on the 575 is also about a 1/2 degree slacker, measuring in at 67 degrees. The reason for these differences is to make the AS-equipped 575 ride similarly to the Switch Technology suspension found on the SB bikes. Switch Suspension is great at maintaining momentum and providing excellent pedaling dynamics; but it's more complicated, thus requiring more maintenance, and its rear axle path position changes fore and aft. The AS suspension design arcs the rear wheel forward and shortens the wheel base slightly, which is why you'll find a little more length in the 575's cockpit and a slacker head tube to ensure stability. As stated before, Switch Technology is great, but it's not for everybody, and th...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$1,700.00 See It
Float Shoes Black/Black/Black, 8.5

Sombrio is a company that grew out of a need for clothing that's durable and functional for aggressive mountain biking. The seed was planted in '98 when freeride all-stars Dave Watson, Andrew Shandro, and a couple of friends, started what would grow into the industry-shaping, progressive mountain bike apparel specialist it is today. And now, after extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the low-top Float Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it ...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$33.98 See It
Float Shoes Black/Black/Black, 7.0 - Men's

Sombrio is a company that grew out of a need for clothing that's durable and functional for aggressive mountain biking. The seed was planted in '98 when freeride all-stars Dave Watson, Andrew Shandro, and a couple of friends, started what would grow into the industry-shaping, progressive mountain bike apparel specialist it is today. And now, after extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the low-top Float Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it ...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$33.98 See It
Slats Hi-Top Shoes Black/Black/White, 8.5 - Men's

As bipedals, ankle injuries will not only put a damper on your riding, it'll also mess up day-to-day activities. The Sombrio Slats Hi-Top Shoe helps prevent said injury with a removable ankle strap. And, that's just the start of this shoe's featured packed, flat-pedal optimized gravity offerings. Sombrio established themselves by producing innovative and functional riding clothing, and now it's taking the MTB shoe market. Using the same formula, extensive R&D guided with input from professional riders that rocketed them to the forefront of mountain bike apparel, Sombrio is proud to have developed new rubber compound. This compound has a proprietary molecular structure developed specifically for use with flat pedals. It is a high-friction compound with FS Performance technology to not only offer incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer helps malleability to provide a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for unmatched sense of pedal position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced connection to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked traction pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it prevents heel lift when pedaling. Crashes are inevitable, and the Slats' leather uppers are tough enough to take a bea...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$27.24 See It
Float Low Shoes White, 11.0 - Men's

After extensive development, Sombrio's entering the footwear business with the introduction of the Float Low Shoe. Platform-specific mountain bike shoes have seen some improvement over the years, but they're still skate-style shoes with a stickier rubber compound that's often sourced from rock climbing. Rather than adopt an existing rubber compound, Sombrio perfected a compound for flat pedals. Through extensive research and design, Sombrio has come up with a new proprietary molecular rubber structure. This high-friction compound with FS Performance technology not only offers incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer conforms to pedals and provides a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for an unmatched sense of foot position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced sensitivity to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it prevents heel lift when pedaling. Crashes are inevitable, and the Float's leather uppers are tough enough to take a beating. The Sombrio Float Low Shoe's available in Blacktastic or White.

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Competitive Cyclist
$38.23 See It
Slats Hi-Top Shoes Charcoal/Tan/Charcoal, 10.0 - Men's

As bipedals, ankle injuries will not only put a damper on your riding, it'll also mess up day-to-day activities. The Sombrio Slats Hi-Top Shoe helps prevent said injury with a removable ankle strap. And, that's just the start of this shoe's featured packed, flat-pedal optimized gravity offerings. Sombrio established themselves by producing innovative and functional riding clothing, and now it's taking the MTB shoe market. Using the same formula, extensive R&D guided with input from professional riders that rocketed them to the forefront of mountain bike apparel, Sombrio is proud to have developed new rubber compound. This compound has a proprietary molecular structure developed specifically for use with flat pedals. It is a high-friction compound with FS Performance technology to not only offer incredible grip to pedals and terra firma, its durometer helps malleability to provide a tangible interface. You'll know exactly where your foot lands for unmatched sense of pedal position. The soles' shape and sidewall is also slightly rockered for an enhanced connection to the pedal-to-shoe interface. With that much attention given to the compound and sole shape, one might think the logo'd lugs are just an embellished afterthought. However, Sombrio found that the lugs, when cast positively, hooked traction pins. The added connection to the pedals reduces the chance for a slipped foot. Sombrio didn't stop there either. The outsoles are void of catch points -- it's the same pattern throughout. This provides a consistent feel for excellent foot position and dexterity to the pedals. Heel and arch support is provided by molded perforated polyurethane insole, what Sombrio calls Dura4rm. The inserts are antimicrobial, breathable, and lightweight. Most importantly though, the shock-absorbing Dura4rm absorbs impacts to help avoid injury on bailouts, and it prevents heel lift when pedaling. Crashes are inevitable, and the Slats' leather uppers are tough enough to take a bea...

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Competitive Cyclist
$27.24 See It
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