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Nago Evo Tirox Saddle

Prologo's Nago saddle shape splits the different between the company's more rounded Scratch saddle and the flat Zero saddle. If you don't want to pick between the two, and if you don't want to pay a bundle for titanium or carbon fiber rails just to save a few grams, then the Prologo Nago Evo Tirox Saddle is what you want, offering a shape that fits nearly anyone, for on- or off-road riding, while keeping more dollars in your wallet. Tirox is a lightweight steel alloy that virtually mimics the properties of titanium without being as costly to produce and manipulate. It will give up a bit of weight and durability to pure ti rails, but it's still plenty light and plenty strong for the vast majority of riders. The saddle features the same innovations as the other Nago Evo saddles, including a featherweight carbon frame -- the "skeleton" of the saddle that supports the foam and attaches to the rails. This is molded with varying densities, so that vibration reduction is built-in, and so that the saddle flexes slightly under power. Multi-durometer foam is attached to the frame, with firm support beneath your hips and lighter, more forgiving foam at the midsection, toward the nose. Speaking of which, if you need to scoot forward on the saddle, the microfiber cover features ridges that add just enough grip to hold you squarely and comfortably for easy paceline work, while Prologo's Easy Stroke Design profile gives your legs more space to move for greater pedaling efficiency without sacrificing support. The Prologo Nago Evo TiroX Saddle comes in a 134mm width only, measured across the widest part of the saddle. It comes in the color schemes White/black and Hard Black/white, and it weighs 227 grams.

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Competitive Cyclist
$84.99 See It
Nago Evo Tirox Saddle White/Black, One Size

Prologo's Nago saddle shape splits the different between the company's more rounded Scratch saddle and the flat Zero saddle. If you don't want to pick between the two, and if you don't want to pay a bundle for titanium or carbon fiber rails just to save a few grams, then the Prologo Nago Evo Tirox Saddle is what you want, offering a shape that fits nearly anyone, for on- or off-road riding, while keeping more dollars in your wallet. Tirox is a lightweight steel alloy that virtually mimics the properties of titanium without being as costly to produce and manipulate. It will give up a bit of weight and durability to pure ti rails, but it's still plenty light and plenty strong for the vast majority of riders. The saddle features the same innovations as the other Nago Evo saddles, including a featherweight carbon frame -- the "skeleton" of the saddle that supports the foam and attaches to the rails. This is molded with varying densities, so that vibration reduction is built-in, and so that the saddle flexes slightly under power. Multi-durometer foam is attached to the frame, with firm support beneath your hips and lighter, more forgiving foam at the midsection, toward the nose. Speaking of which, if you need to scoot forward on the saddle, the microfiber cover features ridges that add just enough grip to hold you squarely and comfortably for easy paceline work, while Prologo's Easy Stroke Design profile gives your legs more space to move for greater pedaling efficiency without sacrificing support. The Prologo Nago Evo TiroX Saddle comes in a 134mm width only, measured across the widest part of the saddle. It comes in the color schemes White/black and Hard Black/white, and it weighs 227 grams.

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Competitive Cyclist
$84.99 See It
Nago Evo Tirox Saddle Hard Black/White, One Size

Prologo's Nago saddle shape splits the different between the company's more rounded Scratch saddle and the flat Zero saddle. If you don't want to pick between the two, and if you don't want to pay a bundle for titanium or carbon fiber rails just to save a few grams, then the Prologo Nago Evo Tirox Saddle is what you want, offering a shape that fits nearly anyone, for on- or off-road riding, while keeping more dollars in your wallet. Tirox is a lightweight steel alloy that virtually mimics the properties of titanium without being as costly to produce and manipulate. It will give up a bit of weight and durability to pure ti rails, but it's still plenty light and plenty strong for the vast majority of riders. The saddle features the same innovations as the other Nago Evo saddles, including a featherweight carbon frame -- the "skeleton" of the saddle that supports the foam and attaches to the rails. This is molded with varying densities, so that vibration reduction is built-in, and so that the saddle flexes slightly under power. Multi-durometer foam is attached to the frame, with firm support beneath your hips and lighter, more forgiving foam at the midsection, toward the nose. Speaking of which, if you need to scoot forward on the saddle, the microfiber cover features ridges that add just enough grip to hold you squarely and comfortably for easy paceline work, while Prologo's Easy Stroke Design profile gives your legs more space to move for greater pedaling efficiency without sacrificing support. The Prologo Nago Evo TiroX Saddle comes in a 134mm width only, measured across the widest part of the saddle. It comes in the color schemes White/black and Hard Black/white, and it weighs 227 grams.

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Competitive Cyclist
$84.99 See It
Takara Men s Sugiyama 700c Road Bike - Black/Blue

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Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! The takara sugiyama mens road bike is sleek, stylish and lightweight. It has 1 gear with a steel frame that withstands rugged use, while the height-adjustable vinyl seat offers comfort. It has a front and a rear

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Target
$184.99 See It
GMC Men s Denali 700c Road Bike Black/Green

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Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! This denali men's road bike in a striking black-and-green color is great for serious bikers. With a steel frame, chain and pedals this road bike has shimano components, 700c tires and alloy side pull brakes.

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Target
$249.99 See It
Women's Race Road III Bike Shoes Black/Black 39.5

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Ride hard and fast in the women's Pearl Izumi Race Road III Bike Shoes with top-of-the-line features such as a bi-directional cable closure, longitudinal arch support and a semi-custom fit.

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REI
$150.00 See It
Max Saddle

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The Max Saddle continues the line of friendly saddles developed with the thought of comfort and speed. Maximum ride comfort for both Triathlon riding and road riding. Lowered nose section combined with the deep cut relief trough will relieve pressure in the prostate perinea area for men and the soft tissue area for women. Narrow rear section comes from the VFlow series. Made with all new higher density foam. Cobb developed a new foam that will save weight while adding comfort. Seat rail design of the new Max seat will make it easier for the rider to achieve the proper seat setback for U.C.I. races. One of the longest rail lengths of any of the "triathlon" type saddles. Easily adjustable to find the ultimate position. Weighs 270 grams. Has a unique shape that is rider friendly.

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SwimOutlet.com
$199.99 See It
Men's Kysrium Elite Road Bike Shoes Black/Red 8.5

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Boasting an optimal combination of comfort, fit and energy transfer, these men's road bike shoes go toe-to-toe with expensive racing shoes at a price that's way more budget-friendly.

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REI
$129.95 See It
Bike Handlebar Road Stash Bag - Black

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Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! Bell bike handlebar road stash bag - black

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Target
$9.49 See It
Scratch Pro Ti 2.0 Saddle Black/White, 143mm

Prologo's Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 Saddle utilizes a fairly traditional, round profile. That makes it ideal for riders who tend to stay seated, even for climbs. But don't judge this saddle by its microfiber cover, as it incorporates several breakthroughs as well. Like all Prologo saddles, the Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 has a variable stiffness frame (the portion that attaches to the rails), in this case made of injected carbon. Varying the stiffness allows the frame to flex in the middle, which leads to better shock absorption and less rider fatigue. Above the frame, the multi-density foam is softer in the midsection, reflecting the same principles applied to the construction of the frame, and firmer at the paddle (the widest portion), where you sit. And Prologo also made the Ti 2. 0 with something they call Easy Stroke Design, or ESD, where the width dramatically tapers toward the nose. Think of this like a deeper slot for the stroke of your leg, with less friction between your inner thigh and the edge of the saddle. While this saddle received titanium rails, Prologo saw fit to reinforce them with a nickel coating. This does add a few grams, but it also increases durability. If you're a more powerful rider rather than a featherweight spinner, or you want to use this saddle for CX or mountain biking, the additional protection will help lengthen the life of this saddle. Prologo's Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 Saddle is available in 134mm and 143mm widths and in the colors Black/white and White/black.

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Competitive Cyclist
$74.99 See It
Scratch Pro Ti 2.0 Saddle

Prologo's Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 Saddle utilizes a fairly traditional, round profile. That makes it ideal for riders who tend to stay seated, even for climbs. But don't judge this saddle by its microfiber cover, as it incorporates several breakthroughs as well. Like all Prologo saddles, the Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 has a variable stiffness frame (the portion that attaches to the rails), in this case made of injected carbon. Varying the stiffness allows the frame to flex in the middle, which leads to better shock absorption and less rider fatigue. Above the frame, the multi-density foam is softer in the midsection, reflecting the same principles applied to the construction of the frame, and firmer at the paddle (the widest portion), where you sit. And Prologo also made the Ti 2. 0 with something they call Easy Stroke Design, or ESD, where the width dramatically tapers toward the nose. Think of this like a deeper slot for the stroke of your leg, with less friction between your inner thigh and the edge of the saddle. While this saddle received titanium rails, Prologo saw fit to reinforce them with a nickel coating. This does add a few grams, but it also increases durability. If you're a more powerful rider rather than a featherweight spinner, or you want to use this saddle for CX or mountain biking, the additional protection will help lengthen the life of this saddle. Prologo's Scratch Pro Ti 2. 0 Saddle is available in 134mm and 143mm widths and in the colors Black/white and White/black.

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Competitive Cyclist
$74.99 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 54cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 51.5cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 57.5cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 53cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 55cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Dogma Hydro 65.1 Think 2 Road Bike Frameset - 2015 Black/Red Gloss, 46.5cm

Pinarello is a true Italian company, and in the spirit of a country obsessed with style, the engineers at Pinarello are possessed to relentlessly pursue perfection -- even if the product has already reached a pinnacle in the eyes of onlookers. Such is the case with the Dogma. Working with professional cycling teams around the world to rewrite what had already been ground-breaking asymmetric conventions, they developed the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2. Now Pinarello has taken it one step further, if that is even possible, with the Pinarello Dogma Hydro 65. 1 Think 2 Road Bike Frame. In its quest to create the next Dogma successor, the Italian engineers reached out to their Japanese carbon fiber suppliers at Torayca and flatly challenged the composite giant to improve upon its flagship 60HM1K cloth. The end result? The Dogma 65. 1 Think 2, hewn from Torayca's all-new 65-ton 65HM1K Nano-alloy Carbon Fiber -- a carbon that's more rigid and reactive than anything that Pinarello has ever used on a bike frame. A full 65-tons per square centimeter, to be exact. The increased rigidity allows Pinarello to use less carbon fiber in key areas, thereby lowering the weight of the Dogma and dispelling myths that the Dogma is not a bike for climbers. When you think of the 65. 1 Think 2, you may think of Britain's Team Sky, perhaps because this bike has been ridden by a Sky rider to Yellow in France for two consecutive years. Even with new carbon, the Dogma 65. 1 Think 2 follows in the same mold and distinct identity of the Dogma 2, which, of course, retained much of the asymmetrical shaping of its predecessor. And while the bloodlines of the Dogma are very much intact, Pinarello continues to push the envelope to further enhance the frame's formula. Once again, it has succeeded in the creation of a bike that is stiffer, lighter, and even more responsive than its predecessor. Furthermore, carefully engineered internal cable routing on the new Dogma 65. 1 allows for you to easily choose be...

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Backcountry.com
$5,300.00 See It
Max Flite Gel Flow Saddle Black, 146mm

Selle Italia's Max Flite Gel Flow Saddle is a modern take on the the classic mid-width Flite shape. The anatomic cutout relieves pressure, but it's the supple, yet supportive gel padding and integrated shock absorbing system that gives the Max Flite its distinctively smooth ride. If you want the classic Flite shape, but ou're not willing to sacrifice contemporary comfort, you just found your saddle. The foundation of the Max Flite is its nylon shell. Along with being supportive, it provides a generous level of flex that takes the pain out of choppy roads and rough trails. The tail is 146mm wide (for reference, the SLR is 131mm wide) which accommodates those with average to wide sit bones. There's an extra layer of padding atop the shell, as well as a gel layer that further reduces vibrations. And unlike the terrible gel seat covers that we've all seen before, the Max Flite is still thin enough to maintain a stable seating platform without causing hotspots. The large 'Flow' cutout relieves pressure on the perineal artery and adjacent soft tissue. This means that your blood flow will remain uninterrupted, so you won't be stricken with mid-ride tingling or numbness. As for the saddle's cover, Selle Italia topped it off with perforated leather that's both breathable and durable. This saddle is supported by Selle Italia's Vanox Tube rails, which are rated for off-road use, so you know that they're strong. Additionally, they operate like shock absorbers at the aft of the saddle. And when they're combined with the generous padding and flexible shell of the Gel Flow, it results in a saddle that cancels out the high-frequency vibrations that would otherwise ruin your ride. The Selle Italia Max Flite Gel Flow Saddle is available in 146x290mm size and in the colors Black and White.

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Competitive Cyclist
$164.95 See It
Zero.9 Ultegra 6800 Complete Road Bike-2015 Black/Fluo Red, L

In its official literature, Wilier compares the Zero. 9 Ultegra Complete Road Bike's frameset to the Cento1SR, but we also find an apt comparison between the Zero. 9 and the super-bike contender Zero. 7. We aren't only compelled to make this connection by the shared naming convention (though that does, admittedly, play a role), but also the general similarities in tube shaping and construction. But first, the main differences between the Zero. 9 and the more expensive Zero. 7 and CentoSR1 frames lie in the latter's weight and external cable routing. It actually weighs around 50 grams less than the CentoSR1 and a paltry 200 grams more than the Zero. 7. This is because it's laid-up of the same 60t Mitsubishi high-modulus carbon featured in its fellow frames, supplemented by the same manufacturing tricks used to make the Zero. 7 so light. As for external routing, many of us actually prefer it to the current trend of internal routing. Externally routed cables are easier to install and more serviceable to the everyday riders who wrench on their own bikes. The geometry is also different, but only slightly so. Compared to the Zero. 7, the Zero. 9 has a slightly shorter reach across the sizes with a shorter top tube, and less rake in the fork, recommending it for the tighter maneuvering required in disciplines like cyclocross or for a less draped-over-the-handlebars fit on the road. It also has a taller head tube than the breakaway-friendly Cento1SR, so you're shaped less like a bullet and more like a patient bomb. We say patient bomb because, though it's more comfortable over the long haul than Wilier's other top-end frames, the Zero. 9 is most certainly not a Gran Fondo design. It's more than willing to drop the hammer on cue, blowing a group apart with a few pedal strokes on the day's final climb. The Zero. 9 also benefits from Wilier's proprietary tube-shape tweaks, including the unmistakably asymmetrical chain and seatstays. These two sections of the frame are mo...

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Competitive Cyclist
$3,499.00 See It
Zero.9 Ultegra 6800 Complete Road Bike-2015 Black/Fluo Red, M

In its official literature, Wilier compares the Zero. 9 Ultegra Complete Road Bike's frameset to the Cento1SR, but we also find an apt comparison between the Zero. 9 and the super-bike contender Zero. 7. We aren't only compelled to make this connection by the shared naming convention (though that does, admittedly, play a role), but also the general similarities in tube shaping and construction. But first, the main differences between the Zero. 9 and the more expensive Zero. 7 and CentoSR1 frames lie in the latter's weight and external cable routing. It actually weighs around 50 grams less than the CentoSR1 and a paltry 200 grams more than the Zero. 7. This is because it's laid-up of the same 60t Mitsubishi high-modulus carbon featured in its fellow frames, supplemented by the same manufacturing tricks used to make the Zero. 7 so light. As for external routing, many of us actually prefer it to the current trend of internal routing. Externally routed cables are easier to install and more serviceable to the everyday riders who wrench on their own bikes. The geometry is also different, but only slightly so. Compared to the Zero. 7, the Zero. 9 has a slightly shorter reach across the sizes with a shorter top tube, and less rake in the fork, recommending it for the tighter maneuvering required in disciplines like cyclocross or for a less draped-over-the-handlebars fit on the road. It also has a taller head tube than the breakaway-friendly Cento1SR, so you're shaped less like a bullet and more like a patient bomb. We say patient bomb because, though it's more comfortable over the long haul than Wilier's other top-end frames, the Zero. 9 is most certainly not a Gran Fondo design. It's more than willing to drop the hammer on cue, blowing a group apart with a few pedal strokes on the day's final climb. The Zero. 9 also benefits from Wilier's proprietary tube-shape tweaks, including the unmistakably asymmetrical chain and seatstays. These two sections of the frame are mo...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$3,499.00 See It
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