Scott peak bike. Willow bicycle basket. Saris bones 3 bike trunk rack.
Scott Peak Bike
- Dred (c. 1795–1858), US slave. He brought suit for his freedom based on the fact that he had lived in free territories for five years, but the US Supreme Court ruled against him in 1857 in a case that became the focus of much heated political controversy. Scott was emancipated later that year and worked as a hotel porter in St. Louis
- United States general who was a hero of the War of 1812 and who defeated Santa Anna in the Mexican War (1786-1866)
- English explorer who reached the South Pole just a month after Amundsen; he and his party died on the return journey (1868-1912)
- award-winning United States film actor (1928-1999)
- flower: the period of greatest prosperity or productivity
- extremum: the most extreme possible amount or value; "voltage peak"
- Reach a highest point, either of a specified value or at a specified time
- top out: to reach the highest point; attain maximum intensity, activity; "That wild, speculative spirit peaked in 1929";"Bids for the painting topped out at $50 million"
- A bicycle or motorcycle
- bicycle: ride a bicycle
- motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
- bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
scott peak bike - Topeak MTX
Topeak MTX Trunk Bag EX
2008 Topeak MTX Trunk Bag EX 430 cubic inches Black Genuine Topeak performance at an economical price. Large capacity main compartment and two side mesh pockets. Insulated main compartment with molded EVA foam sides, top and bottom.
Topeak's QuickTrack compatible MTX Trunkbag EX features a divided main compartment constructed with a new process that combines rigid molded panels with flexible 600 denier fabric for rigidity and water repellency. Additional features include two mesh side compartments for extra capacity, a divided main compartment, elastic top bungees to help secure items within easy reach, 3M reflective strip and RedLite mount for increased low-light visibility, a shoulder strap for off-bike use, and a carry handle.
Topeak's QuickTrack system makes mounting any QuickTrack equipped bag or basket to a Topeak rear rack incredibly easy. Simply line up the composite QuickTrack base with the channels on any Topeak rear rack and slide forward until it clicks into place--there are no tools, no straps, and no hassles. To remove, simply push the yellow release button and slide the bag or basket rearward until completely disengaged.
Elastic top bungee helps secure items within easy reach
3M reflective strip for increased nighttime visibility
RedLite mount for increased visibility after dark
Molded panels are protective and water repellent
Optional rain cover provides additional protection
Includes shoulder strap for off-bike use
1 divided main compartment for stowing gear
Dupont Teflon coating for water and stain resistance
Two mesh side compartments add extra carrying capacity
Elastic top bungees
Bag Attachment: MTX QuickTrack
Capacity: 480 cubic inches
Maximum Load: Limited to rack maximum load rating
Insulation: Molded EVA foam
Material: 600 denier polyester
Size: 13.8 by 8.3 by 7.5 inches (L x W x H)
Weight: 1.54 pounds
This logo is on the gas tank of a 1930 Scott Flying Squirrel. Scott Motorcycle Company Motorcyclists either love Scotts or hate them—nobody is in between. Scott's peak was in the 1920s and 1930s. Die-hard fans of the motorcycles gave it an almost cult-like status. A cult that worshipped the Squirrels, Super Squirrels, and Flying Squirrels. Alfred Angas Scott (1874-1923) developed the Scott motorcycle. His first motorcycle was built using a home-made two-cylinder engine that he installed into the steering head of a bicycle. The motorcycle he ended up designing in 1908 had many unusual features—features found on bikes in the 2000s: a water-cooled oil-injected two-stroke engine, telescoping forks, a lightweight duplex frame, low center of gravity, and on and on. The Scotts would keep these features for the next 70 years. A lot of this technology was not found in other motorcycles until the 1970s when the Japanese introduced it in their motorcycles. The first Scotts were manufactured in Bradford, England by the Jowett car manufacturer. In 1910, the Scott production moved to Saltaire (Yorkshire). The early Scotts were two-speed models using a foot-operated, rocking-pedal gear changer that also doubled as a clutch of sorts. The two-stroke engines used a central flywheel with two overhung cranks—think about the pedals and gear on a bicycle). At first, only the cylinder heads were cooled by water. Later on though, water jackets surrounded the barrels and cooled them using only convection, a system called a thermo-siphon system. The Scott's design was so advanced and powerful that competitors on the racing circuits complained about them. Scott's ran circles around the other bikes with the same engine sizes. The Scotts were determined to be "overly efficient" and this was compensated for by multiplying the engine size by 1.32 to determine which engine class the Scotts would be racing in. What a great advertising opportunity: Scotts are so good they were banned from racing! I don't know if Scott actually used that or not, but it seems like a good idea. At the time, motorcycle manufacturers proved the bikes worth by competing the the Isle of Man Tourist Trophy (TT) races. In 1910, a Scott wwas the first two-stroke to ever complete a full TT course under race conditions. In 1911, Frank Phillip set the TT lap record of 50.11 mph average spped on a Scott. Scotts were the fastest machines in 1912, 1913, and 1914, winning the TT races on 1912 and 1913. Scott Motorcycles took a break for World War I. In 1922, a new model, the Squirrel, was introduced. It's success brought about the Super Squirrel in 1925 and the Flying Squirrel in 1926. The Squirrel family is what Scott is primarily know for. The motorcycles ditched the two-spped clutch and transmission set-up and used a new three-speed transmission with a conventional clutch. The frames became stiffer duplex arrangements and led to the Flyers—the Tourer, De Luxe, and TT Replica. Other variations were the Kendal Scott and the Reynolds Special, both custom built to order to suit the customer. In the early 1930s, lost the low-weight characdteristics they were famous for and in 1939 built the one of heaviest models ever: the Clubman Special. Sometime in the mid-1930s, Scott dropped its two-speed models. The introduced a water-cooled, inline, three-cylinder, 750cc engine. This was superceded by a 1000cc model. Unfortunately, World War II started and these bikes never saw much production. Around 1946 or 1947, Scott brought back the Flying Squirrel with 500cc and 600cc models, but the models were much heavier than the pre-war models and never saw very good sales. This caused the company to go into voluntary liquidation in 1950. At the end of 1950, Matt Holder bought Scott and restarted manufacturing in Birmingham. In 1956, Scott introduced a 596cc model with a duplex frame, telescoping forks, and rear swingarm suspension. The Birmingham Scotts were manufactured until the end of the 1960s, using some of the features of the Scotts 60 years earlier. In the 1970s, George Silk relaunched Scott and started designing a bike around the Birmingham engines. Manufacturing rights issues prevented Silk from copying the Scott engine so he designed his own. The Silk Scotts were produced in small numbers until 1979. 20090917_0371-1a1_800x600
James powers across the flats of California, peaking at over 40mph
Race Across America 2011 RAAM is a 3,000-mile single-stage cycling race across America. From the start in Oceanside, California, to the finish line in Annapolis, Maryland, RAAM athletes & crews race around the clock in an endurance challenge unlike any other. I followed the RAAM adventures of British 4-man team Crank Addicts' as they charged across thirteen States to reach the finish line in just 6 days and 3 hours. All images © Nick Scott Photography
scott peak bike
After Peak Marcello is arrested for scaling a New York City skyscraper, he’s left with two choices: wither away in Juvenile Detention or to go live with his long-lost father, who runs a climbing company in Thailand. But Peak quickly learns that his father’s renewed interest in him has strings attached. Big strings. He wants Peak to be the youngest person to reach the Everest summit?and his motives are selfish at best. Even so, for a climbing addict like Peak, tackling Everest is the challenge of a lifetime. But it’s also one that could cost him his life.