Co2 Bike Tire Inflators. Bike Carrier For Suv.
Co2 Bike Tire Inflators
- (Tire inflator) A device used to inflate, or inflate and seal, a collapsible spare or flat tire.
- (Tire inflator (power)) popular optional accessory first made available in 1912 and last seen mentioned in Fr. catalogue for 1923 cars [could have been available also for a few more years]; it ran off the motor.
- motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
- A bicycle or motorcycle
- bicycle: ride a bicycle
- bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- carbon dioxide: a heavy odorless colorless gas formed during respiration and by the decomposition of organic substances; absorbed from the air by plants in photosynthesis
- Carbon dioxide (chemical formula CO2) is a chemical compound composed of two oxygen atoms covalently bonded to a single carbon atom. It is a gas at standard temperature and pressure and exists in Earth's atmosphere in this state. CO2 is a trace gas comprising 0.039% of the atmosphere.
- Carbon dioxide. See Appendix B: "Basic Measurement Equipment" and Appendix E: "Typical Indoor Air Pollutants," for more information.
co2 bike tire inflators - Topeak Two
Topeak Two Timer CO2 Bicycle Tire Inflator
The Two Timer's versatile design combines the small size and convenience of a Co2 inflator with the added security of a mini-pump that can achieve 120 psi. An innovative double-ended design- one is the Co2 inflator , the other is the mini-pump features inflation heads that fit both Presta and Schrader valve stems. Both inflation heads heads have protective dust caps to seal out water and debris. The Co2 inflator system can accept either threaded or non-threaded 16g. and utilizes a durable aluminum valve for long life. A compact thumb lever makes Co2 regulation easy and precise without interfering with spokes. The Two Timer's small size (19.8 x 5 x 3.3 cm) fits easily into a jersey pocket or seat bag.
Note: A rear flashing red bike light is also recommended, but that was on my bike and not convenient to photograph here. For forward-facing lighting, I prefer to use my headlamp. If you are shipping your bike in a box and have to take the pedals off, invest in a full-size pedal wrench, don't try to use a multi-tool for that. Trust me. Not pictured here: A bike lock. Find a cheap u-lock; the flimsy combination locks aren't worth the materials they're made of. If you don't bring a lock, be prepared for your bike to meander off with some really drunk confused person. But it is a rational choice to play the odds, because very few people lock their bikes and this doesn't happen to most of them.
My saddle bag
The contents of my bicycle saddle bag. From left to right (roughly): Seat bag. CO2 cartridges (16 gram threaded) Inflator (for use with threaded CO2 cartridges) Glueless patches. Adjustable wrench / spanner for wheel removal Tube Tire levers x 2 Chainring wrench Topeak Alien multitool The Alien is usually overkill, but I have had opportunity to use the knife and even the chain breaker. Allen wrenches is usually all I need. I own the chainring tool because I've actually needed it on the road, believe it or not. I don't need it anymore, though. What's in your bag?