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Garmin GSC 10 Speed/Cadence Bike Sensor
Compatible with Edge 305/705 and Forerunner 305/405. Can also measure rear wheel speed for use on indoor trainer.89% (7)
A good companion for Garmin's Edge 305 and 305CAD cycle computers and the Garmin Forerunner 305 personal trainer, the GSC 10 monitors your cycling rhythm for up-to-the-minute results and later analysis. The self-calibrating, wireless unit measures both speed (in pedaling strokes per minute) and cadence , then provides feedback to the user for optimal performance. You can later feed the results to Garmin's Training Center software, which helps you tailor your workouts to meet specific goals and objectives.
Like the Garmin heart rate monitor, the GSC 10 attaches easily to your bike, where its sensors detect signals from your wheels and send the information wirelessly to your personal trainer/cycle computer. It's also backed by a one-year warranty.
1987 Trek 400T Elance
This is my current go-less-slow bike. It gets the nod on nice days and when I don't need to carry stuff. While not a true racing bike, it doesn't hold me back much. I got it as a complete bike from eBay for cheap. The frame was beat up and the fork damaged in shipping so the seller replaced it with a new Tange one. I took it to the Bicycle Kitchen to align the dropouts, straighten out the derailleur hanger, and chase and face the bottom bracket. I built it up mostly from the parts bin, some local bike shop parts, and some online closeouts, hence the mixture of road and mountain from different eras. I replaced the so-so Matrix wheelset with an eBay Ultegra/Open Pro set. The original derailleurs and chainrings were damaged when a cheap KMC chain broke after a descent, so I replaced them with nicer stuff. I got a new bottom bracket and swapped the original triple crankset with a decent double setup. Lately I've toned down the colors by switching to 700Cx25 Continental Ultra Gatorskins. 1987 Trek 400T Elance, sport-touring geometry Most likely made in Waterloo, Wis. Reynolds 531 main triangle, Trek cro-mo stays Trek investment cast lugs Tange cro-mo fork Hatta Vesta headset Shimano UN-73 113mm cartridge bottom bracket, square taper Shimano 600 crankset, 8-speed generation, 53T-39T Shimano Deore XT rear derailleur Suntour Mountech front derailleur Shimano A400 7-speed indexed downtube shifters Shimano 7-speed 13T-30T HyperGlide cassette, level unknown Shimano Dura Ace 9-speed chain Shimano Ultegra brake calipers Cane Creek SCR-5C brake levers Cinelli XA stem Cinelli Model 64 42cm handlebars Mavic Open Pro rims Shimano 600 hubs 32 Wheelsmith 14/15/14 3x butted spokes each wheel 700Cx28 Rivendell Ruffy Tuffy with SpeedBlend tires MKS GR-9 pedals MKS steel toe clips with MKS nylon straps, Toshi button ends Brooks B17 Champion Special saddle Sakae Ringyo LaPrade seatpostBuild your dream (TREK) bike
I'm seeing this more and more lately, and I love it! You can virtually build up your dream bike online through these stellar flash applications. Change the colour of paint, components, wheels etc. and see a realtime representation of what your dream bike looks like. I first saw this on the Orbea site, and it reminded me of the Apple computer custom build section - you know - where you try to see how expensive you can configure something to be. I just built a Madone 6.9 Pro worth over $16,000! Yipes!! ...too bad it's a trek! ;) Try it for yourself here: www.trekbikes.com/ca/en/projectone/