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Its for XC parts.
Today I went shopping for my next bike. I wanted a mountain bike under $400, preferably aluminum frame. I started at a local family-owned shop, where they directed my attention to a red Diamondback Sorrento. They had outfitted it with some very nice quick-shift gears (which I honestly didn't care about). The bike was $350. I would have them add a kickstand and a comfy seat to it. Since it would be to a bike from their shop, they said would sell me the nicely-padded-with-shocks $60 seat for $30, and add a kickstand for $10. My total would be $390, for a nice, customized, comfortable bike. Plus, they would give me 10% discounts on any future repairs for having bought the bike through them. I went to a few more bike shops, not really finding anything better than the Diamondback Sorrento for my own likes and needs. My last stop was Dunham's (a regional sporting goods chain store). There I saw a new black Diamondback Sorrento for $330 ($20 less than the local store). Not as nice of gears, but like I said, I didn't really need the quick-change gears anyway. I would have to add a comfortable seat and kickstand (and if I took this bike to the local shop for the work, the seat would be the original $60, plus the $10 for the kickstand, bringing the total to $400). At first it seems like red Sorrento from the local shop would be the better way to go. My only hesitation is that the Sorrento in the local shop was RED. Doing some research, the Sorrento models from 2010, 2011, 2012, and 2013 are all gray or black. It seems like the red bike has to be a 2009 model or older, whereas the model in the Dunham's would be brand new. Why am I paying $20 more for an older model? Just because of the nice gears that I don't really care about? I really liked the people at the local bike shop (courteous, helpful, informative, low-pressure), and would like to buy local. I also like the red bike, and I like that I would get cheaper service for repairs later on. And the total for the bike would be less than the newer model, when you add in all the extras I would get. But, I feel like I am being "bamboozled"-- why am I spending $20 more for a bike that may be 3-4 years old? Even though the gears are new, it doesn't mean the chain, brakes, or anything else is new. What do you think I should do? I am not interested in any other bike. Please don't respond with "No, this bike is so much better!" or "You can get this cheaper online!" No, I do want a mountain bike. I have looked at hybrids and at comfort bikes, and want a mountain bike. I cannot spend more than $400. Keep in mind that I am coming from a 17-year-old pink girl's Huffy mountain bike-- I don't need the cream of the crop-- I need a slight upgrade. The Sorrento will meet my needs. If you think I should have a better bike, then let's "pretend" that I AM looking at that better bike, and comparing between the 2 stores-- an older model with a custom fit vs a newer model without the customer service. Which bike from which store would you recommend?
Hey people, Ive been looking into getting a new bike roughly want to spend around $800-$900, but i don't have that kind of cash right now so i was wondering if the bike shops around the city accept financing? Any information you people can give would be much appreciated Thanks in advanced..
I don't know, I see a metal is a metal. I understand that a bike shop bike has better service and the bike has better components. Yet I just feel the frame of a $500 bike store bike and a $100 bike from Walmart using aluminum is the same. It's like people charging $100 for audio/video cables when a $1 no-name cable works the same for tv. Is this the same marketing ploy in the bike industry? I see a Mongoose bike for $500 to $1000 on their website, yet I see one with the same frame metal at Walmart/Kmart for only $100. Mongoose is a reputable name. What gives? What do you think? Is the metal quality in a $500 aluminum bike shop bike the same as a $100 aluminum department store bike? Well I just want to spend on a $100 bike so it gets stolen and if it breaks in 1-2 years, it's no big loss. Also the bike looks really cool, with dual suspension. I have an excuse to buy a new bike. Hee hee.
I went to Lowes and bought two bicycle hooks. My plan is to screw them into the exposed studs of my outdoor utility closet and hang the bike. My question is: will this be a suitable area? I use it to store flower pots, top soil, and a ladder. Should I look into something to cover the bike? On rare occasions of severe rain, this room does get some water. Could this lead to rust? This is a bike that I plan to ride about 3-4 times a week.
Delicious childhood memories! Cereal boxes puzzle has all your morning favorites, with artwork by Charlie Girard. US made, using recycled materials and non-toxic ink. 18" x 24". 1000 pieces. WARNING: Choking Hazard - small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
All the founding fathers: Washington, Jefferson, Roosevelt, Lincoln, plus Chief Joseph, Sitting Bull, Geronimo and Red Cloud! Tan 100% cotton; dyed and printed in the USA. From The MountainÂ®.
Boy, can she cook! And so can we, thanks to the many products that bear the familiar red spoon logo on the label. Everything from breakfast, lunch, dinner, desserts and snacks are included in the collage art designed by Charlie Girard. 1000 pieces; finished size 24" x 30". US made. WARNING: Choking Hazard - small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
It's really no secret that 29ers have been leaving their mark at the highest levels of enduro and downhill racing lately, due to the bigger wheels holding lines at higher speeds and rolling over chunky terrain with unbelievable ease. Realizing this, Ibis created the Ripmo Mountain Bike Frame to defend their 2017 EWS Championship, seeing much of the competition is now racing on 29ers. After a lengthy development process, the Ripmo was perfected to conquer the steepest, gnarliest lines on technical enduro courses and your favorite mountain pass, but without sacrificing its ability to climb back uphill for another grin-inducing lap. As you probably guessed from its name, the Ripmo is the hybrid of the hard-charging Mojo HD4 and the lively handling Ripley. As such, the Ripmo retains the larger 29-inch wheels of the Ripley, but falls more towards the longer, slacked-out end of the spectrum inhabited by the Mojo HD4. Delving into geometry specifics, you'll find the Ripmo has a quite slack 65. 9-degree head tube angle paired with a custom 44-millimeter fork offset for higher levels of stability. Ibis chose this custom fork offset to increase the bike's trail, which makes it a bit slower to respond to steering inputs, subsequently making it more stable at the higher speeds you'll experience while enduro racing and aggressively pummeling down steep trails. This way, Ibis was able to design the Ripmo with the stability of a bike with an even slacker head tube angle (they claim it's as stable as bikes with head tubes in the mid 64-degree arena), but without requiring a drastic increase in wheelbase figures, which would compromise its ability to get around hairpin corners and tighter sections of trail. Another trick that Ibis employs is a steeper seat tube angle of 76 degrees, which shifts your weight forward. Now you won't feel like the bike's front end inhabits an entirely different zip code while you're climbing and cornering, which is something that's plagued slacked-...
While some XC racers may sing the praises of tight, form fitting clothing on the trail, most mountain bikers would rather have something with a looser fit so they can bob and weave without feeling restricted. Gore Bike Wear knows this, and incorporates that fit into its Element mountain bike jersey. Then Element's lightweight polyester fabric wicks moisture away from your skin to the surface of the fabric, where it quickly evaporates. Mesh side panels channel cool air through the jersey to keep you comfortable. A large, zippered pocket at the back of the jersey holds your snacks and music, and reflective trim details make you more visible in traffic.
Designed for the needs of cross-country riding and racing, the Mavic Men's Crossmax Elite Mountain Bike Shoe features a streamlined, foot-conforming fit and grippy rubber sole for placing a foot down over rocky trails. Thin, aerodynamic uppers are tightened by Mavic's Ergo Dial QR, which provides micro-adjustable precision with the quick turn of a dial. This micro-adjustable dial is complemented with lower Ergo straps for greater stability over the forefoot area, which tends to move excessively under power. The Crossmax Elite prevents uncomfortable pressure points with a supportive Ortholite footbed cradling your foot with every pedal stroke. This supportive footbed resides over Mavic's Energy Grip Terra sole, which provides an optimal blend of pedaling efficiency and outright grip when you dismount from your bike. Although it's not clad with carbon, this sole provides enough pedaling efficiency for all but the most discerning of cross-country riders and racers. It's covered with Contagrip rubber lugs for plentiful grip when you're forced to dismount and walk your bike uphill or shoulder it over slabby rock sections.
Formidable descents with sharp drop-offs, loose rocks, and intimidating hits are suddenly a whole lot easier when you're piloting the beastly Diamondback Mission Pro Complete Mountain Bike. Pegged as Diamondback's premiere long-travel enduro rig, the Mission Pro eats up rocky stretches of singletrack and devours the steepest trail sections without feeling unnerving at speed, thanks to its 160 millimeters of Knucklebox Suspension paired with a T6 weapons-grade aluminum frame for stout reassurance when you're rallying through the rough stuff. Looking at the Mission Pro's geometry figures, you'll find it's firmly pegged as an enduro sled with its slackened 66. 5-degree head tube angle and lengthened wheelbase providing stability to hold your line at speed. However, it still pedals relatively well for its slackened, gravity-devouring stature, courtesy of a 73. 5-degree seat tube angle placing you in an optimal position to lay power down on uphill sections. And even though it's not the lightest bike in its class, you can easily take the Mission Pro on all-day adventures with thousands of feet of both climbing and descending. Compared to others in the all-mountain/enduro category, the Mission Pro is equipped with a premium parts spec that would normally cost a few thousand more. Diamondback saves you money on the build by retaining their aluminum frame instead of going to carbon, which then translates to a nicer component spec. In fact, you'll find a Fox Factory 36 Fork paired with a Fox Float X2 Factory Shock for a smooth, supple sensation with ample stiffness up front for plowing through rocky terrain at speed. Diamondback equips it with a Shimano XT 1x11 drivetrain with a wide range 11 to 42-tooth cassette, which gives you plenty of gear range for rides consisting of extended descents followed by long climbs back up. Additionally, you'll find the tried-and-true stopping power of Shimano XT brakes, plus the dependable strength and lightweight efficiency of a Race ...
If you like your handlebar grips how you prefer your peanut butter, saddle up with the ESI Grips Extra Chunky Mountain Bike Grips. They provide a beefy 34mm diameter for sure handling and a comfortable ride and are made of 100% silicone for slip-free purchase in rain or shine. The Extra Chunky grips are latex free and resistant to severe temperatures, which means they'll be protecting your hands for the long haul.