Perfect for the fashion-conscious urban cyclist is the new fixie road bike called OTG 10 from Scott Bikes. Aside from its unique and Cialis 100mg simple but outstanding aesthetics, this road bike also allows for fun and free riding as it allows the rider to easily pedal slower or faster.
Weighing in at 10.5kg, the OTG 10 comes complete with impressive components and speccs. This fixie road bike features a high-quality 4130 CroMo frame, which allows for a comfortable, stylish, and efficient way to stay fit around the city.
As compared to the typical geared town bike, the 2012 Scott OTG 10 Fixie Road Bike requires a lot less maintenance. With the OTG 10, choosing whether to ride single-speed or fixed gear is a lot more fun. Also, its simplicity makes it ideal everyday bike.
Wabi Cycles has updated its steel fixie called The Classic for 2011. Weighing in at 19lbs, this steel bike combines the advantages of being classic and having a lighter weight. This is achieved through an outstanding component group, great updates, and the hand built tig-welded Reynolds 725 frame.
Along with the frame comes road-inspired geometry. At the drop outs, rack and fender mounts were discreetly placed on the inside of the fork blades and seat stays. Moreover, the bike has a new lighter stem and was modified to accept fatter tires, up to 32mm wide.
Aside from the updated traditional headset to a press fit version, a second set of bottle bosses on the seat tube were added for more efficient hydration. Modified with excellent updates and upgrades, the 2011 Wabi Classis Steel Fixie is a beautiful modern bike.
Aesthetically appealing, the 2011 Rossin Marathon Fixie takes pride in its design that is a blend of ’50s ‘bobber’, hip urban ﬁxie, and hardtail mountain bike. While it features retro frame styling and 1in head tube, the bike guarantees advanced handling and ride characteristics.
Traditional looking, the Marathon frame is constructed from the special double-butted chromoly tubing of Rossin. This gives the frame thick track dropouts, neat TIG welds, and stylish seatstay and chainstay bridges. With each pedal stroke, the bike fervently accelerates.
With quick and light handling, the frame of the 2011 Marathon is efficient both for commuting or single-track. Adding to the sorted look is a refined choice of well polished forged aluminum components that offer superb comfort and ergonomics.
From the diploma project of Berlin designer Arndt Menke comes a wooden fixie bike called Holzweg this 2011. Aside from using wooden tubes for its unique frame, this fixed gear also utilizes properties to create an excellent damping system that is made within the frame.
Arndt Menke based the concept of the Holzweg fixie bike from the bamboo bike called B2O, online casino which was made by the design studio Fritsch & Associates. For the most part, the main feature of the Holzweg is the clever use of wood in the tubular elements of the framework.
With its minimalist look and simple design, the 2011 Holzweg Wooden Fixie Bike is definitely an amazing choice for stylish riders. Its wooden structure offers a nice weight of 2.3 kg only. On the other hand, its stiffness and strength depend solely on the weight of the rider.
Left astray at an InterBike booth that wasn’t its own stood this Independent Fabrications fixed gear bike titled The OX. It was the frame’s Asian inspired them and aggressive race geometry that called my attention. The boys at Independent Fabrications chose to name the bike The OX because the frame was completed on January 26th, “the year of the OX”, relating to the Chinese zodiac. The Chinese calligraphy that runs down the seatpost and saddle was mocked-up by an old lady they found in Chinatown. It is said to read “Independent Fabrications” but hasn’t been verified yet. Aside from its custom paint job, the Independent Fabrications fixed gear bike features a fixed integrated seatmast, a Steel Aero tubeset, a carbon saddle, Cane Creek Endurance 85 rear wheel and a 50 front wheel. Unfortunately, because I found this straggler out of place at this years InterBike, I wasn’t…