- Follow Off The Beaten Path on WordPress.com
- When Wilfried Schmidt of #sonhubgenerator said he’d pick us up at the station, we knew he wouldn’t show up with a shuttle van.Visiting the birthplace of modern generator hubs. #sonhubdynamo@sbish demonstrates the way to reduce the rolling resistance of his #compasstires further. #repost 📷 @suliko510
Top Posts & Pages
- How Wide is Right for Me?
- How Wide a Tire Can I Run?
- Which Hand for which Brake?
- Tire Pressure Take-Home
- The Trouble with 'Road Tubeless'
- 12 Myths in Cycling (1): Wider Tires Are Slower
- Tire Width: how much difference do a few millimeters make?
- Why We Choose Steel Bikes
- Myth 5: An Upright Position is Always More Comfortable
- Myth 12: Disc Brakes Work Better Than Rim Brakes
Monthly Archives: November 2012
Some customers of our René Herse cranks have noticed that their brand-new cranks show traces of having been mounted on a bottom bracket. Did they receive used cranks by accident? No, the cranks are brand-new. As part of our quality … Continue reading
The Winter 2012 edition of Bicycle Quarterly magazine has returned from the printer and will be in the mail shortly. In this issue, we focus on titanium racing bikes and modern shifting systems. A titanium bike shoot-out in Bicycle … Continue reading
On Monday, Seattle experienced a huge rainstorm as the rainy season arrived in earnest. By noon, more than 2 inches of rain had fallen in my neighborhood, and the wind gusts reminded me of Hurricane Sandy, which I experienced in … Continue reading
I moved from Texas to Seattle 20 years ago and continued to ride and train year-round. At first, I refused to use fenders. I did not want to spoil the beautiful lines of my racing bike. After one miserably wet … Continue reading
Printing a book is a long and exciting process. During the last few months, almost every week, we have received a courier package with yet another step in the process for approval. First the plotter printouts, then the digital color … Continue reading
We now offer the Compass 26″ (559 mm) tires in a slightly narrower 1.5″ (37 mm) width, in addition to the popular 1.75″ (44 mm) model. These tires are great for an existing mountain bike, touring bike, or 26″-wheeled tandem. … Continue reading