Tour de France & Eurobike Tech Special | GCN Tech Show Ep. 28

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Tour de France & Eurobike Tech Special | GCN Tech Show Ep. 28

– Welcome to the GCN Tech Show As ever, we’ve got a whole heap of tech that’s launched for you this week As well as that, Si and Oliver, they’re over at Eurobike in Germany, which is a humongous trade show They’re gonna be bringing you their latest in tech from there, too (upbeat instrumental music) Seeing as it’s the week of Eurobike, and while I’m not on the ground there but your bike has all the hottest and latest tech releases and launches, Si and Oliver, they’re gonna bring you now some of the nicest things which they’ve seen – Thanks John, we’ve had an amazing few days here at Eurobike It’s been loads of fun as well And we’ve seen loads of absolutely awesome tech – Yeah, we’ve had to hunt for it, though In total we think we’ve walked between us, 88 kilometers over the last three days up and down the exhibition halls But we have uncovered some proper gems, a lot of them which you may have already seen on a video that went up on GCN and on GCN Tech But there is still more to come as well so make sure you stay tuned – Yeah, and it’s fair to say that most of the big bike brands have not been here this year But I don’t consider that to be a bad thing because it’s meant that there’s a lot of space been freed up for smaller brands I’ve been really happy to see loads of things that quite frankly I’ve just never heard of before – Airstream for me is an Austrian brand It’s actually been around for 10 years I’d never heard of it before but the bikes looked absolutely fantastic Then another one, this is a completely new company, Except, which is a brand that works out a way of create completely monocog, custom, carbon frames They’ve patented the technique behind it and that should be something that we look into more – [Oliver] Something that caught my eye was a bike called the Plus One from a brand, Vielo Now they’re a small, British boutique brand I really like well firstly, the paint job But also that fact that it was a really functional bike so you got 650B wheels, hidden mounts, hidden frame protectors, and some really neat one-by drive train – Hey, I’m glad you’re talking one-by, because now John Cannings isn’t here I can full go to town One-by has been for me, the kind of hidden story of Eurobike Firstly, 3T and their Strada, that was the bike the caused quite a lot of controversy last year An aero road bike that could not be used with a front derailleur, had to have a one-by drive train 3T weathered the storm and then a year later they’ve released the Due which is the same bike but with a front derailleur mount I was kind of struggling to get my head around this because I’m a bit of a fan of one-by Apparently, according to John Veruman, the designer, he said that they had always intended to have a two-by model as well which left me a little bit reeling and questioning the whole future of one-by But we didn’t have to question that hard because Rotor launched in there we their one-by 13 drive train which is proper call So make sure you check that one out over on the GCN video a bit earlier – Also I was really interested to see the Merida Warp TT bike that has been designed specifically so that you can actually turn it into a one-by bike, one-by TT bike to make it more aerodynamic If you’re on a flatter stage – You can go up hills on a one-by bike as well No, but it’s true because they again, Veruman was saying that their 3T Strada Due is eight watts slower than the one-by version They’ve produced a two-by bike but he said yeah, but if you want it’s eight watts slower – That’s incredible front derailleur and double chain ring, eight watts – Aero is another thing here, isn’t it really? Quite a big trend at Eurobike – More specifically we need to talk about aeropods – We should probably explain aeropods – Aeropods are basically a way of turning your bike into a wind tunnel and we’ve got one right here This is an example, this is call the No Show Connect But there are several companies at Eurobike this year who’ve brought out similar products so it’s definitely something that’s really about to take off, we feel Now what this has the power to do is turn your bike into a wind tunnel That means that we’re bringing aerodynamic testing, wind tunnel testing, to the mass market – Yeah, so I think, correct me if I’m wrong, Oliver, is the way it works is by effectively measuring the wind speed up front with that little kind of petotube Then it pans with your power meter From that it can then work out– – Your back (voice is muffled) – Exactly, so the possibilities for GCN does science are almost endless Have you got glasses? – Science glasses, I don’t know where I’ve put them – No, I don’t know where mine have gone Back to you, John – 88 kilometers of walking Wow, they’ve been busy, haven’t they? Hope they’ve had some nice comfy footwear on Otherwise, they’ll have some blisters Anyway, more tech for you later on Now I must say I do get a little bit lonely in here from time to time I’ve brought in Emma, I’ve gone and grabber her politely, and I’ve got her here for this little section here

because I think she’s gonna be a great little asset for this – Thanks John, well I would have like to have come to the whole tech show But sadly I am not qualified because I know very little about tech as you all have probably gathered But this is exciting to me This is about bike fit and comfort – Let’s talk briefly, last week I asked the question which of these key components would someone sacrifice if they were going to buy themselves a new bike? Would it be the weight, would it be the comfort, or would it be aerodynamics? What would you go for if you had to lose one? – Depends on racing or training, so training I would definitely sacrifice weight, so heavy training bike Train heavy, moves light If it was racing then in terms of kind of fluffy comfort I would sacrifice that But it would depend on my comfort in terms of injury Anything that is an injury discomfort problem or saddle issue, I do not like saddle issues Yes that’s how I’d do it Aerodynamics, I don’t think if we’re talking body position I think that’s always quite important But the bike less so – Let’s have a look then at what some of the viewers have said because it was quite a split decision really amongst them Everyone has their own thoughts on these things and that’s what we absolutely love First up, Sweet, who says if it’s a bike for training, scrap weight, which is spot on If it’s a bike for racing, scrap comfort which yeah – I agree – There are certain bits of comfort that you end up forgetting that your legs hurt You’re focusing on other things – [Emma] Maybe it’s good if you have a sore bum from your saddle because the pain of your legs is less relevant – That’s true actually, I’ve never thought about it that way I’m not sure you want to put nails through your saddle or anything like that – It’s bad enough, anyway – Cyclops70, sacrifice aero, the biggest aero difference is the rider And comfort means they can ride further If it’s painful, I’m less likely to ride – Good point – Spot on – And it’s important to remember that like most people want to ride their bike and they don’t really care whether they go fast, you’re not racing No, just enjoy riding your bike Comfort is very important – Just want to be so comfortable on the bike because if you’re not, you’re not gonna want to ride Gordon Moat, light weight, they’ll go to the bathroom before they ride Aero, they’ll wear more form fitting kit Comfort, yes please They obviously watched your video about going to the toilet – About going to the loo, very important – If you struggle with that, drink lots of coffee – Yes, and do some star jumps I think the going to the toilet thing is partly comfort and partly weight If you ever had to ride your bike, needing the loo desperately, it’s pretty horrible – It’s absolutely awful – These things are important even though they’re not often discussed – Gino, don’t need lightweight, I live in the Netherlands – Ooh, what do you reckon? – That’s no exactly true, is it? – No, because weight, this is a common misconception that weight’s only important for climbing But every time you accelerate weight’s important Every corner you come out of, and if you’re racing crits for example and you have to slow down in every corner that makes a big difference But I agree that traveling around without too much technical stuff, weight’s not that important – No, especially if you’re not jumping around, accelerating, decelerating, that sort of thing DeXe, finally, comfort goes for me 25 plus millimeter tires will do the job on any frame Don’t let Simon Richardson hear you say that He’ll preach to you that 28s or above are the option to go for – I agree, I love y 28s I can run quite a lot of tire pressure Very comfortable, low tire pressure – [John] I’m so happy with 25s, 100 psi But I’m slowly converting, I’m slowly converting Anyway, this week then let’s talk about how long it takes for riders to become comfortable on a new bike Because a friend of mine over the weekend he asked me how do I manage to switch between so many different bikes and how do I remain comfortable? It’s not quite as simple as that, is it? – No, I think it’s quite difficult actually Back in the day I would have been racing, I’d have a training bike and a racing bike that were set up exactly the same I put them next to each other and adjust everything to be exactly the same with the spirit level and a tape measure Then ride them around the block one after the other until I couldn’t tell the difference Nowadays I get to ride lots of different bikes for GCN, which is really cool But they’re totally different They’re different brands, different geometries, different wheel sizes I have a 650B, and a Trek 700s, and Aubere 700s There is no way that they are going to feel the same I haven’t even honestly gotten the position quite right on all of them yet just because just haven’t gotten around to it which is awful But the thing that I notice most is not the saddle height usually, but it’s handlebar widths and the size of the hoods That feels safety quite a lot and fix the cornering feel But with two bikes of the same frame or similar I think it’s sometimes takes quite a while – It does, I think for me personally for me it takes quite a while because psychologically I’m always thinking that something’s not right That’s actually a really big hurdle for some people – [Emma] You said it takes you six months – [John] Yeah, up to six months it has in the past Your constantly fiddling around with things Saddle, cleat position for me is one The saddle position and cleat position is two things

which I just, I mean if I was given a centimeter longer stand centimeter shorter, I’m not that fussed about that It’s more about the saddle height and the cleats I guess I’ve had a bike fit and they told me everything was spot on I was really happy with that – Do you find that when you change shorts, for example, you have to change your saddle height? I know riders that if you get shorts with a thicker chamois they have to put their saddle down – I have noticed a difference with a couple of different chamois I tend to want a chamois which is really basic, not huge differences You get some that have different density of the foam, that kind of thing Then it becomes an absolute nightmare swapping between shorts But I guess let’s have a couple of polls, then Let’s have one, have you had a bike fit? Up there, vote yes or no Then we’re gonna put a few options up there for how long it takes you to get used to a new bike or swapping between, that kind of thing It would be interesting to see those results won’t it, to see how long it takes the viewers Next week we’ll have another hot topic Last week at the Tour de France I got up close and personal with a brand new Specialized S-Works Venge from the Peter Sagan collection That’s right, he has his own collection of bikes How cool is that? Anyway, this bike is a significant improvement, in my eyes, over the previous model, the Venge Vias, and not only in looks because I think the other one didn’t really look that great Instead, it’s actually saved 460 grams over its predecessor which quite frankly is astonishing Now the majority of that weight saving is actually come from the frame 260 grams and then the handlebar set up has actually saved over 100 grams compared to the previous model which again is a big old weight saving Visually it looks good, too But it’s not all about that lightweightness, because get this, it’s eight seconds faster over 40 kilometers I mean that is at zero degrees, head-on into the wind But apparently out on the road it is faster still, too There’s weight savings, it’s faster, what’s not to like about that? As for the color of it? Well I think it looks great, but a couple of his teammates and Peter himself were maybe a little bit on the short end, believe it or not Peter even asked me what I thought of it and I said it looks spot on Go ahead, race it, maybe win a stage Oh, and he did so it’s got the Canning stick of approval Now sticking with aero, Trek have officially announced their new disc brake bike, their Medone I got to check out John Degenkolb’s new bike so if you haven’t already seen that make sure you do give it a watch What’s so cool about this bike for me is that it comes with ISOspeed What’s that though? Basically it’s a system where you can adjust the compliance of the frame Basically adjusting it using a little slider underneath the top tube to reduce road bar, something which a lot of aero bikes do tend to give you quite harsh ride If you can adjust it a little bit just to give you maybe a little bit of a softer ride, that gets a big thumbs up from me That bike also features a new handlebar and stem sets up The previous Medone had a one piece integrated bar and stem so you’re limited there with any adjustment whereas this one has a two-piece set up so you can actually rotate the bars around if you so wish The cables out they still remain fully internal and hidden away which always looks fantastic on a bike, keeping it nicely integrated too Underneath the bottle cage on the down tube there’s actually a plastic insert which houses the battery inside of the frame Using the new seat post system with the ISOspeed, it basically wasn’t able to be done But in this case they managed to accommodate that battery really well I must also mention the paintwork on that bike There’s red ones, but the most cool of all has to be the white pearlescent finish with the red detailing I even had riders from other teams tell me how fantastic they thought it looked Who am I to argue with that? Yeah, Deggy, he’s one lucky bike rider Another new bike this week is this from BMC, the Time Machine Road Amazingly this is the first aero road bike that BMC have launched They’re a little bit late to the party but they have made an impressive entrance nonetheless Now the tube set is designed to be a perfect blend of aerodynamics, weight and stiffness Built within these tubes is something I’ve not seen before BMC have partnered up with Elite who are renowned of course, for their bottle cages and water bottles, and have integrated water bottles into the frame, therefore giving a slightly more aerodynamic profile to the bike Now don’t worry, if you don’t want to actually use those bottle cages you can put standard ones on there But I imagine at a detriment to the aerodynamics This is what is super interesting is the bike’s actually got integrated storage pouch which can be removed if you are racing a UCI event That fills the void in between the seat tube and the down tube Inside of that you can actually put a few spare

little items which I think is a nice little addition to such cool looking bike Sticking with integration, have a look at that on the four click They’ve made an aerodynamic cover for that disc brake caliper just to try and cheat the wind a little bit more efficiently As well as that they’ve also got a brand new handlebar stem and seat post which have all been designed with aerodynamics in mind Personally I think that is a big old statement to enter the aero road bike game Well done, BMC Another new bike that was under wraps, a literal wrap at the opening stage of the Tour de France is this from Ridley It’s the brand new Ridley Noah Fast This one’s with disc brakes It does also come with a rim brake version, too Many of you will be happy to hear of The bike itself has been completely redesigned from its predecessor They’ve done that on the four collects, the front you can see a couple of little wings, they call them, behind the drop ax Basically that’s gonna smooth the wind flow or any turbulence coming off of the front hub Keeping it nice and smooth also is the addition of fully internal cables Ridley claimed that you can actually change a standard cable or an electronic cable in under two minutes, something which home mechanics I’m sure, will be jumping with joy because some of these bikes with internal cables can take quite a while to fish out from internal of the frame This was the first time that the Campagnolo disc brakes have been used at the Tour de France I seem to remember Adam Hansen using Campagnolo disc brakes at one of the grand tours last year But yeah apparently Gripe was a big fan of them so there we go, a first Finally with aerobikes there is a new TT bike from Merida I was lucky enough to check it out While stalking the mechanics here at the Tour de France I’ve just come across this, a brand new bike, Merida Time Warp TT I don’t know much about it, to be perfectly honest with you because well, this is the first time I’ve seen it and the mechanics are working away frantically in the background building them in time for the Tour de France Interestingly, one of the biggest differences between this and the previous model is here between the top tube and seat tube joint here We’ve got it nicely filled in and I particularly like down here between the down tube and seat tube is where the DI2 settings, junction box is actually placed in there Rear derailleur as well, that’s using a direct mount hanger this time Also importantly for me, at least, using vertical drop outs as opposed to rearward facing horizontal, which for mechanic in the heat of the moment during a time trial, puncture can be an absolute nightmare That gets a big thumbs up from me The stem in front end of the bike does look super sleek, too I particularly like it, it does look really aerodynamic and super fast compared to the old one which looked slightly more industrial compared to this one I reported last week on Mitchelton Scott using some new Pirelli P Zero tubular tires at Tour de France I was lucky enough to get my grubby little hands on one and I was able to check it out So here we are Just managed to get my grubby little hands on one of these, a Pirelli P Zero Velo tubular tire Now Mitchelton Scott, they are going to be using them for the first time in competitive racing during this year’s Tour de France I don’t know a lot about these tires admittedly But the tread pattern is quite minimalistic and it’s got quite a cool look to it, to be perfectly honest Of course it’s got a cotton base layer there for the glue to adhese nicely onto the rim bed It’s pretty lightweight, too The actual inner tube, it does remind me of another brand there as well, too But it’s always interesting to see another tire manufacturer burst onto the market, nice Now I love a pair of cycling shoes I’ve got loads of them, nearly as many of them as I have bikes But these are Mark Cavandish’s new kicks for the Tour de France Apparently he’s taken inspiration from the foot boots used by footballer Renaldo back in the 1998 World Cup While they certainly do stand out don’t they, I’m not sure how comfortable they’re going to be with that kind of knitted sock upper But well if they’re good enough for Cav, then they’re good enough for most of us, let’s face it Let me know though, what you think of them down in the comments Are Cav’s shoes hot or not? Now if you want the bling of the bling with home trainers then you need this This is the Furopiester from Elite As you can see it doesn’t look like a standard home trainer at all, does it? Instead it uses wood, it uses glass It looks, it wouldn’t look out of place in your living room or your office, or who knows where? It’s not the sort of thing really where you would want to get it dirty Or certainly I wouldn’t, not at a price tag of about $15,000 Now it can be linked up to your virtual training apps, too So if you are in the market for one and you’ve got some cash to splash, maybe that one’s for you Now something a bit more conventional when it comes to home training but new nonetheless and from Wahoo,

over to Si at Eurobike – Wahoo have got a whole load of new stuff on their stand starting with the legendary Kickr which has just been redesigned not externally which is a good thing in my book, but internally We’ve now got a bigger flywheel It’s now 16 pounds That’s very roughly about eight kilos and they reckon it will generate up to two-and-a-half thousand watts resistance Then also redesigned the internals They say now it’s virtually silent to the extent where technically you could use it in a library Up front we’ve got the Kickr Climb Now we saw that last year, had a good look at it But just in case you didn’t know, it basically changes the gradient of your bike So anything from minus 10 to plus 20 percent, so for that real Zwift experience But then another new part that’s out which I love is just up here This is called the Kickr Headwind, okay? This is a smart fan and you can set it in one of two ways You can either sync it up with your trainer, so via amp plus You can set it so that it will increase the wind speed depending on the speed that you’re riding at Basically the faster you go, the more cooling you get Just like the real world Or you can actually sync it up with your heart rate strap for an amp plus So the harder you try, the more wind is going to kick out Not quite finished yet with Wahoo because there is this which is the new Kickr Core This is a brand new direct drive trainer It retails for about $300 less than the Kickr, but it goes in a little bit higher up than the Snap, which is where you keep your back wheel on It’s a little bit more basic in some respects but not many it’s fair to say The flywheel is a little bit smaller to 12 pounds which very roughly is about six kilos There’s a little bit of assembly required out of the box, there’s no cassette on that But the important things like the internals are the same Again this one is now virtually silent as well Library proof, that all important characteristic – Something just as cool and in my opinion a real icon of Tour de France history are these two new jerseys from (foreign words) They’ve relaunched or reissued those jerseys of the Peugot BP Michelin squad, of course famous for having British rider Tom Simpson as well as Eddie Mercks in the squad And also the La Vie Claire jersey Both of them have a huge place in cycling history I totally love them Oh hold on a minute, Si and Oliver, they want to talk about bike fitting, something they’ve seen at Eurobike so they must have been watching that segment earlier Over to you, guys – Right, before we leave Eurobike, we really mean leave Eurobike because we’re about to miss our flight We did want to tell you about Smartfit – Smartfit is a company that’s actually won a gold award here at Eurobike so they’re well deserving of some recognition Now they’ve devised a couple of systems to do with bike fitting that could really change the way we all buy bikes in the future The first thing is an online tool that you can use if you buy a bike through an online retailer It enables you to predict the size of the frame that you’re going to use by what’s gonna be best for you using some complex algorithms based on your height and your arm length and your leg length – [Si] That’s all you need to do is measure your arms, legs, and height? – And this is based on loads and loads of data that they have collected and combining with some maths It means it’s a much more accurate way of doing it rather than, it takes the guesswork out, rather than if you do it just by looking at sort of a geometry chart – You also told me that you had been laser beamed this morning – I have, yeah The other system the have is something that they would actually put in a bike shop But the amazing thing about this compared to any other sort of bike fitting or sizing tool is how quick it was I had to stand on a platform, then they measured me with lasers What this did is it measured my arm length, it measured my height, and it measured my inseam leg In doing that it was able to tell me what size bike I want, but not only what size within a specific brand or model I was interested in, it could tell me the saddle height I should set on that bike and the stem length, and the stack pipe – [Si] Now did it work? Did you test it out? – I actually did test it out by saying my actual bike that I currently have ’cause I know how that’s set up and I’ve been bike fitted to that in the past It came out astonishingly accurate for saddle height, that it said was bout three or four mil out Only three or four mil out of what I actually have Now that could just be down to the fact that I’m wearing jeans and I’m not wearing cycling shorts, but the stem length was spot on and the bike frame size was spot on That’s like how? It was amazing – That is cool – I’m going to use it to get my presenter bike as well – Right you hold on now, I’m just going to quickly run back and get measured up, okay? I’ll see you later alright? – See you in a bit – Finally check out this from Boa and MIPS A MIPS liner inside of a helmet is designed to reduce any rotational impact in the unfortunate instance of a crash Boa, they’re used to adjust and fasten your shoes

onto your feet By putting it into the helmet, essentially you can have a 360 degree adjustment of the retention of the helmet as well as getting that MIPS liner fully adjusted to your head I think that’s a great little bit of tech and I think in the future quite a few companies will be integrating that into their helmet as currently nobody actually does that with a MIPS liner Well done, anyway more tech for you next week Competition time we’ve got two lucky winners of the Topeak PakGoX bike boxes First up, Richard Mitton of Great Britain Next up, Mick Stewart of Australia Congratulations, we’ll be in touch very shortly to arrange the shipping of those bike boxes Happy traveling Last week I inducted the Royce titanium bottom bracket This week it’s time for something which was revolutionary at the time and was used by so many pro riders It was an alternative to look clipless pedals and also toe clips and straps It’s time for the time range of TBT pedals Now these pedals were known for the huge amount of float that there was Essentially allowing your feet just to have that travel and movement to eliminate any sore knees When I moved to them from toe clips it was basically like riding on ice, but without the slippery-ness So what was the downside of them? Well there was the weight of them The lightest pair came in at 351 grams and the cleats, 102 grams a pair The cleats were made of brass Certainly the biggest benefit of these pedals was how close you could get to the spindle of that pedal, so your cleats to the actual center of that spindle which is 8.5 millimeters which at the time nobody was close to Sadly though, they did go into decline which is a real shame because they were so iconic for quite a number of years Remember to leave me your suggestions for the wall of fame down there in the comment section Who knows, maybe I’ll pick yours Last week we put head to head that brand new Cannondale SystemSix Aero It was up against the Argon 18 of (foreign words) Quite contrasting but interesting nonetheless The winner, with 61% of the votes was the Cannondale Well done, Cannondale This week we’ve got two officially released aerobikes head to head First up is that brand new Specialized S-Works Venge from the Sagan Collection in that kind of teal, glittery paint job It’s up against the Trek Madone Disc of Trek Segafredo in that white pearlescent finish with the red detailing You know the score by now Vote up there in the top corner and next week we will reveal the results and have two more head to head It’s now time for the bike vault where you submit your photos to us and we rate your bike either nice or super nice How do you submit them? Use the email address on screen right now Many of you commented last week on how I rated the bikes I was having a little drink while I was at the Tour de France Sadly the customs officer returned the bell of doom to me Anyway, let’s crack on it shall we with this week’s submissions Darren Dunn of Darbyshire in the U.K And this is Darren’s Bottecchia, an absolute stunner, right? I mean check it out he has had it refurbished A full Campagnolo super record group set or I think it’s super record anyway We’ve got ourselves some Campagnolo Omega rims, (foreign words) tires, Delta brakes added on, (foreign words) bar and stem Look at those deep drop bars A Regal saddle, spare tubular as well tucked underneath and check out those Those are those time pedals I mentioned earlier That bike, there is no other way to describe it as super nice You’re going to get a ring, a ring of my bell there Darren because that is an absolute beauty of a bike Moving on then what have we got? We’ve got a Pinarello Dogma F8 This bike belongs to Dean Tifull and he’s from Swindon in the U.K That’s another beauty I mean that bike has got everything It’s got gumwall tires on those Campagnolo wheels, at least I think they’re Campagnolo Yeah they are, he’s got the 3G rear wheel We’ve got a saddle back tucked away nicely underneath the saddle and what does it for me is those deep drop bars, fluorescent yellow bar tape (foreign words) group set, yeah that’s another super nice Whoa, Mark Jones of Lancashire This is Chesini and that’s made of 953, I think it’s Columbus XCR, actually Columbus XCR stainless steel, Campagnolo super record It’s got Edco carbon wheels, Velo Flex tires

You don’t see many Chesinis believe it or not, I have one One of the few And get this, it weighs 6.8 kilos on the dot That just goes to show that steel isn’t heavy necessarily Yeah, this is another super nice (bell ringing) Nice one, Mark Jones Moving on, Raina Sagars, another one here from Lancashire This is the De Rosa Escape Pinaforina, (foreign words) R8000 That’s a beauty, just look at the backdrop as well I don’t know, I hope, well I’ll tell you what, Raina, I hope you didn’t ride into that barrier That bit of wood in the background that you appear to have snapped in half Nonetheless that bike, it does come from the Pinaforina design house, they’re in Italy It’s one of the beauties out there but you don’t see very many of those at all That another super nice. (bell rings) Last one and could it be a super nice? Who knows? Roger Watts of Vancouver, this is a 1984 Chenelli Supercouser with Campagnolo’s 50th anniversary group set We’ve got a rolled saddle, the Campagnolo aero water bottle, the gum lever hoods, deep drop bars That classic red color of those Chenellis Campagnolo deco there on the top tube It’s an absolute beauty There’s nothing more to say other than you’ve guessed it I’m gonna ring it. (bell rings) Five in a row, I didn’t think it was possible but it has been this week You remember as well to send in your photos using the email address on screen right now Include your name, where you’ve come from, some details about the bike, and importantly a good quality photo of that bike And who knows? Maybe you will go into the bike vault There we are it’s almost time for the end of the show But don’t worry there’s heaps more great videos coming up for you in the next week so keep a close eye out and make sure that you subscribe to the GCN channel If you’ve not already clicked that notification bell, make sure you do so that you don’t miss a single video that we put out Also remember to like and share this video with your friends Give it a big thumbs up and don’t forget to check out the GCN Shop at shop.globalcyclingnetwork.com where we have a whole heap of different goodies for you to check out Now for a couple more great videos this time the latest and greatest, and hottest, the most aero and lightweight tech from the Eurobike show over there in Germany, click down here and click down here