Six road bike trends that REALLY annoy us! | The modern cycling tech that we could live without technologie bluetooth

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Im Großen und Ganzen machen technologische Innovationen Fahrräder besser. Niemand wird jemals bestreiten, dass Luftreifen oder Kettenschaltungen das Fahrradfahren nicht verbessert haben. Aber es gibt einige Dinge, bei denen wir uns weniger sicher sind. Oberflächlich betrachtet sollten die sechs Rennradentwicklungen, die in diesem Video aufgeführt sind, Verbesserungen sein. Warum finden wir sie dann so geradezu ärgerlich? Haben wir Recht oder sollten wir einfach auf unsere Fahrräder steigen und versuchen, sie zu genießen? Und was hält dein Bock von modernen Fahrrädern? 00:00 Einführung 00:41 Proprietäre Sattelstützen 02:28 Interne Verkabelung 04:35 Aeroschläuche auf Nicht-Aero-Bikes 06:29 Inkompatibilität von Laufrädern und Reifen 08:12 Preis 11:12 Tretlagerstandards Abonnieren Sie Cycling Weekly hier: Mehr unter: Cycling Weekly: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: E-Mail: cycling@futurenet.com .

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VideoquelleSix road bike trends that REALLY annoy us! | The modern cycling tech that we could live without

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  • Videobeschreibung: Im Großen und Ganzen machen technologische Innovationen Fahrräder besser. Niemand wird jemals bestreiten, dass Luftreifen oder Kettenschaltungen das Fahrradfahren nicht verbessert haben. Aber es gibt einige Dinge, bei denen wir uns weniger sicher sind. Oberflächlich betrachtet sollten die sechs Rennradentwicklungen, die in diesem Video aufgeführt sind, Verbesserungen sein. Warum finden wir sie dann so geradezu ärgerlich? Haben wir Recht oder sollten wir einfach auf unsere Fahrräder steigen und versuchen, sie zu genießen? Und was hält dein Bock von modernen Fahrrädern? 00:00 Einführung 00:41 Proprietäre Sattelstützen 02:28 Interne Verkabelung 04:35 Aeroschläuche auf Nicht-Aero-Bikes 06:29 Inkompatibilität von Laufrädern und Reifen 08:12 Preis 11:12 Tretlagerstandards Abonnieren Sie Cycling Weekly hier: Mehr unter: Cycling Weekly: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: E-Mail: cycling@futurenet.com .

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Im Großen und Ganzen machen technologische Innovationen Fahrräder besser. Niemand wird jemals bestreiten, dass Luftreifen oder Kettenschaltungen das Fahrradfahren nicht verbessert haben. Aber es gibt einige Dinge, bei denen wir uns weniger sicher sind. Oberflächlich betrachtet sollten die sechs Rennradentwicklungen, die in diesem Video aufgeführt sind, Verbesserungen sein. Warum finden wir sie dann so geradezu ärgerlich? Haben wir Recht oder sollten wir einfach auf unsere Fahrräder steigen und versuchen, sie zu genießen? Und was hält dein Bock von modernen Fahrrädern? 00:00 Einführung 00:41 Proprietäre Sattelstützen 02:28 Interne Verkabelung 04:35 Aeroschläuche auf Nicht-Aero-Bikes 06:29 Inkompatibilität von Laufrädern und Reifen 08:12 Preis 11:12 Tretlagerstandards Abonnieren Sie Cycling Weekly hier: Mehr unter: Cycling Weekly: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: E-Mail: cycling@futurenet.com .

Im Großen und Ganzen machen technologische Innovationen Fahrräder besser. Niemand wird jemals bestreiten, dass Luftreifen oder Kettenschaltungen das Fahrradfahren nicht verbessert haben. Aber es gibt einige Dinge, bei denen wir uns weniger sicher sind. Oberflächlich betrachtet sollten die sechs Rennradentwicklungen, die in diesem Video aufgeführt sind, Verbesserungen sein. Warum finden wir sie dann so geradezu ärgerlich? Haben wir Recht oder sollten wir einfach auf unsere Fahrräder steigen und versuchen, sie zu genießen? Und was hält dein Bock von modernen Fahrrädern? 00:00 Einführung 00:41 Proprietäre Sattelstützen 02:28 Interne Verkabelung 04:35 Aeroschläuche auf Nicht-Aero-Bikes 06:29 Inkompatibilität von Laufrädern und Reifen 08:12 Preis 11:12 Tretlagerstandards Abonnieren Sie Cycling Weekly hier: Mehr unter: Cycling Weekly: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: E-Mail: cycling@futurenet.com .

Im Großen und Ganzen machen technologische Innovationen Fahrräder besser. Niemand wird jemals bestreiten, dass Luftreifen oder Kettenschaltungen das Fahrradfahren nicht verbessert haben. Aber es gibt einige Dinge, bei denen wir uns weniger sicher sind. Oberflächlich betrachtet sollten die sechs Rennradentwicklungen, die in diesem Video aufgeführt sind, Verbesserungen sein. Warum finden wir sie dann so geradezu ärgerlich? Haben wir Recht oder sollten wir einfach auf unsere Fahrräder steigen und versuchen, sie zu genießen? Und was hält dein Bock von modernen Fahrrädern? 00:00 Einführung 00:41 Proprietäre Sattelstützen 02:28 Interne Verkabelung 04:35 Aeroschläuche auf Nicht-Aero-Bikes 06:29 Inkompatibilität von Laufrädern und Reifen 08:12 Preis 11:12 Tretlagerstandards Abonnieren Sie Cycling Weekly hier: Mehr unter: Cycling Weekly: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: E-Mail: cycling@futurenet.com .

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35 bình luận về “Six road bike trends that REALLY annoy us! | The modern cycling tech that we could live without technologie bluetooth”

  1. I agree with many of the comments. I have a 16 year old Ti bike, 7kg. Can use up to 28mm continental tires. External cables, easily maintained BB, easily maintained rim brakes, very comfortable. In the real world I won’t be surprised if it was as aero as the new bikes. Why would I take a step back and buy a new bike.

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  2. I found myself agreeing with most of this, but the explanation of why the price of a motorbike is not a fair comparison against a road bike is not well thought through. A pro motorcycle is significantly different to what you can buy in your local dealer, but a road bike isn't. Groupsets, wheels, bars etc are all available and pretty standard across nearly all road bikes. A racing motorcycle may be badged as, say a Honda CBR, but many parts will be made and machined differently/of different material, to what you or I can buy in the showroom. The truth is road bike manufacturers understand, like Golf equipment manufacturers did 30 years ago, that there is a large number of cyclists with high disposable income prepared to buy the latest bling for marginal gains or bragging rights on the group ride, so have raised the prices to where they think the top of the market is. That's basic demand economics. Let's be honest about that. The comparison against motorcycles is still valid, but in the context of who these top end roadbikes are aimed at it's pretty irrelevant. People with money will spend it and companies will certainly provide what these people want to help ease them from their funds.

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  3. “Steel is Real”. My newest bike is a ‘97 and other than it being Ti the other 10 are steel. Quill stems, aware taper 42/53 cranksets, side pull single pivot brakes and downtube shifter rule the road in this house. Oh tubulars rock!

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  4. Bike brands nowadays are bonkers, the products they make are literally the same equipment (or better) that pros use in races. Imagine driving an F1 car to the grocery store… And yet people buy them. I'm good on my old steel single speed with coaster brake, thank you. When I feel like going fast I hop on my track bike.

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  5. My Schwinn Filet frame bike cost about 3 grand new, it has round tubes, alloy rims, pneumatic tires, and exposed cables. All this works well as does the deraileur system for both sprockets. I gave up riding because I am now too old, but the bicycle is like new, and has only ever been stored hanging indoors. The wheels are 27 inch, and the seat I padded with a gel filled cover to improve comfort. I weigh about 165 lbs at 5 ft. 10Inches.

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  6. I think it was in 1977 my parents gave me a motobecane ultra light racing road bike. It was an absolute dream of a bicycle. Incredibly light. It was also incredibly fast. Comfort may not have been the best but it still was not too bad. You did have to get a off-brand seat if you wanted something that didn't go up your backside. Other than that the ergonomics of the bicycle were pretty fantastic you did need to rotate the handlebars up about 45 to 55 degrees the handlebars set it horizontal like most people see on TV is not comfortable you will want them up so that the palms of your hand can rest comfortably on the arch of the handlebars

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  7. The argument about "being able to use the same equipment as the pros" as justification for the ridiculous pricing is… frankly, ridiculous.
    So does that mean I have to pay $10,000 for the same golf driver that Tiger Woods uses, or $10,000 for the same badminton racquet that the All-England champion uses?
    It is a fair comparison with motorbikes, because there's arguably far more engineering, material, etc that goes into a CBR650R than a pro-level bicycle

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  8. Internal cable routing looks great, but it doesn't allow me to swop my stem based on the ride. Race, training, sprint, touring. Maybe I am stupid, but no back pain here. And no adjusting my saddle is not an option. Legs are so long that the weight on the rear wheel becomes to great.

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  9. The most annoying addition in modern day cycling is astronomical pricing for a made in Taiwan bike.
    I love how Specialized was quick to say no injuries, all the while there is video of a steerer coming apart and a pro going down during a race and braking bones.

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  10. NO NO NO disc brakes on road bikes are terrible. There is a cover-up regarding how noisy they are. GCN dub out all the noise & even watching eurosport the transmitted audio seems to silence the squealing & howling. Calipers are the simplest & most elegant solution.

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  11. You would expect rim brakes to be more efficient than disc brakes because of leverage .Clamping on the outer edges of the rim as opposed to near the axle .Rim brakes at the end of the day are a form of disc brake , the wheel itself being the disc
    Can not be that much more friction material contact on discs compared to rims .Extra pressure of hydraulics makes a difference , but if thats the case cable disc brakes must be a waste of time and no advantage what so ever .You would think hydraulic rim brakes would be the best and lightest of all

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  12. Good list.
    That said,
    Cable disc are actually awesome if setup right. I used to think they sucked too. You can't run standard brake housing; it compresses noticeably and robs power and feel. running those aluminum fishbone lines with them makes them absolute monster stoppers and they are dead ass easy to setup (and keep running). Another benefit is they are much more compliant and take tight bends in routing better. Only downside is if you run them internally without a sleeve of some sorts they make a hell of a racket on the frame. Also mechanical disc are a bit heavier. But at the end of the day, a cable brake is never gonna keep you from riding like a blown hydro. Im keeping the hydros on my mt bike, but I really dont think id run hydros on a road or gravel or dj/park/trials bike, just too much hassle. I hate bleeding brakes and hydros always fail at the worst times like on a trip or right before a big ride.

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  13. I don't think the moto GP bikes is quite a fair comparison. There is no production version of those race bikes. Every one of those bikes is custom made. There is exactly one (maybe a backup) of each one. That makes the cost astronomical by comparison. However your point is fairly valid.

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  14. Lol, frankly there isn't one redeeming quality to these diamond frame upright bikes, which if it wasn't for bike manufacturer's making sure recumbent bikes were banned from the Tour de France, we likely would not be riding these anymore. When a lower class rider won on a recumbent, bike manufacturers, or so the story goes, didn't want to retool their factories to make recumbents, fearing they would become popular if they continued to win, so they had them banned. Recumbent bikes have many ergonomic and aerodynamic advantages over uprights, make better use of leg muscles, do not cause neck tension nor does it inflame sciatica symptoms.

    The number one bike trend that is really annoying in the 21st c, is the continued popularity of upright bikes, due to corporate greed.

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  15. ya, would be great if there was one overarching feminist State that would dictate standards to manufacturers so you never have the inconvenience of others getting what they want instead of you getting what you want

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  16. “Giant’s prices are a bit cheaper.” So are their components and bike set-ups. They have so many bikes that are “Franken-bikes” with a mix of components bolted on. At least makers like Canyon and Ribble have full Shimano 105 setups on the lower end for the same price or less than a comparable Giant model “Franken-bike.” I don’t think Giant actually represents great value.

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  17. Sorry but complaining that high prices include "massive profit " as an issue is out of line….. companies exist to earn money, they give employees their livelihood and if they sank many people could loose pensions etc which would essentially obliterate someone's life savings. so profit needs to exist or there is no point in them developing a bike. If they didn't make a decent chunk of money then when mishaps like the specialized sl7 fork issue would sink the company and instead of people who purchased a 15k bike having their issue sorted then people who bought a let's say 12k bike would have an unusable bike…. I know which is worse….if 15k is too rich for you then less expensive sl7s or other bikes exist, I can't afford a Ferrari, that doesn't mean Ferrari is to blame for their pricing structure!!

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  18. Great video until you got to the point of spending 11K on a push bike vs 7-8k on an Honda CBR 600. The engineering that goes into a Honda CBR600 with its thousands of critical components that make up the frame, engine, braking system, electronics and engine management, not to mention seemingly simple things like wheel bearings that are designed to withstand constant revolutions and heat cycles associated at very high speeds that would destroy a pushbike in seconds.
    Let alone the aerodynamics of keeping a bike stable and safe at speeds at up to and beyond 150 mph and being able to bring the bike to a halt safely is not a simple engineering feet.
    This is not including the RPM of the engine which is up to and in some cases beyond 13,000 where a good cyclist will probably only do about 1 per second for reasonably short bursts.
    Also as you mentioned tyres – again the tyres that even a Pro push bike has fitted pale into insignificance in terms of operating parameters that a tyre on even a small engine sports bike has to cope with. A bike that can get from rest to 60 mph in 3 seconds or less is trying to rip the tread off of the side wall of a tyre. The same happens under heavy braking. Then there is the heat generated by the friction of the tyre with the road surface that wants to change the properties of the tyres construction and marble the surface and generally want to turn the tyre into an unstable goop.
    The tech that goes into a pushbike -no matter how extravagant pales into insignificance compared to a middleweight sports bike such as a CBR600.
    On your last point concerning having to spend millions of pounds/dollars to buy a motorbike that gets close to the bike raced by professionals is not quite true.
    For the same cost as one of your top of the range push bikes you can buy a road bike that has been proven to only be marginally slower in real world and race conditions than a full on pro race machine. And by marginally we are talking in some cases 10ths of a second. – This situation was also being debated by the organisers of the Isle of Man TT as the data they have between the stock show room bike and the custom race bike of the same capacity was marginal and they did not think the cost vs gains was worth the effort because the likes of Honda/Yamaha etc have already thrown millions of £/$ enhancing their products to such a degree that they can only be marginally improved on if at all.
    In the real world, buying a 11K push bike with a marginal weight saving and marginally better brakes is completely undone by the weight and size of a rider.
    If you are over the test weight and size, the gains from braking and aero improvements have just been lost.
    Basically, there is NO technology on a push bike that can justify a 20 to 30 times price hike over a standard machine.
    If this was the case, a so called performance motorbike would cost £210,000 over a standard city commuter motorbike which is just insane.
    Even the most evangelical cyclist would have to concede that there is NO contest in terms of which is the most technological marvel in terms of sheer engineering. Thousands of parts working in total harmony or a push bike with less than a few hundred (if you include nuts/fasteners/washers etc).
    I agree that there are technical advances in push bikes that really work, but 11K+ for a road push bike is extorting money from the enthusiasts.
    20 Years ago, Carbon fibre and wind tunnel time was expensive, but not so today.

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  19. The bike industry is so bonkers. A few years ago, I gave up and checked out. Over the last years, I've been slowly acquiring my own tools and a service stand. I have a basic Alu track frame with a square BB and threaded stem. No derailleur. Basic rim breaks. Nothing fancy. Every few years, i take it apart, strip the paint, check for rust, clean it up, lube it up, give it some fresh color…then get back on the road with a "new" bike. It's a bit of work, but it's better than service fees or a new bike that i can't work on.

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  20. Sometimes going forward in time is going reverse with improvement. The beauty of the old bikes was reaching a peak where the simplicity line crossed the efficiency line after this no thanks. I just want to ride a bike. Im not making a rendezvous with a space station. A bike over 200 quid is just bullshit

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