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Found 25 results

  1. I'm looking to buy a sticker kit for my fox 36 performance but I cant find anywhere that has some
  2. this is a 2016 rocky mountain was recently in for a shock serves and got a new rear tire.
  3. Hi Does anyone successfully run Fox remote lock out? My bike came with front and rear on one remote. I find I have to strip,clean, oil and resemble every third ride to keep them smooth. And I still find I have to bend down and assist them to release. Not sure if I am doing something wrong or maybe there is a trick I don't know about. Thanks
  4. So when everybody except the DH'ers were running Fox float RP23 rear shox and no one except the fat okes had issues with compression tunes, volume and shock pressure life was great. Bikes mostly had 90-120 mm rear suspension and perhaps the need was not quite there for such intricate tuning throughout the spring curve, or axel path or whatever you call it.. So time is 2018 and I'm possibly slower to adapt than the masses because I use to "just ride the damn thing". However a progression of trails in recent years and the introduction of Enduro has caused other okes to ride a little faster and I cant quite get the DH KOM's on my 4 inch XC bike anymore (Thats a joke) I have since tried out a Silverback Sprada(110mm/120mm and now bought a new frame which came without a rear shock and kind of lead to this thread. I hastily brought a Fox Float RP2 performance with the correct eye to eye at a song here on the hub however the Compression tune (Firm) might be to much. I've since ridden the new frame with the shock and I almost want to say the untrained ass wont notice it, but I can feel the suspension is not as plush as it should be. Im guessing its the firm tune in the compression. Guess based on my last bike which has a similar four bar/ Horst link suspension and although had a slightly higher leverage ratio it had a Medium tune(Felt really good) Therefore I should be going to a lighter tune, not higher. So again I jumped on the classifieds and hooked up a Nice Fox Float DPS EVOL that was off a Bronson. The tune on this shock was Compression L Rebound L and Climb L (means low) As most of you will know one can check the details of the shock by uploading the 4 digit code to: http://www.ridefox.com/fox17/help.php?m=bike So In trying to find out if the shock will need tuning again I got googling and found this very nifty shock tune guide by our friends at RockShox. https://qbp.com/diagrams/TechInfo/vivid.pdf Has anyone managed to find something like this for Fox?How big a difference is there in Medium Firm and Low compression tunes? How much can one manipulate these with air spring volume adjustments which is actually way more adjustable than the compression which we all just have 3 tunes to pick from.. What tunes work best with a slight Rising rate? What works well with a VPP ? Fire away..I'm going on lunch.
  5. By now most of you will know about and probably have ridden the established options Gravity DropperMaverick Speedball (Joplin's predecessor)Crank Brothers JoplinKS *various*RockShox ReverbNew to the market X-FusionRS StealthKS LevGiantSpecializedComing Soon Fox D.O.S.S.What's even better is more and more well-known companies with good reps are getting on board. Thomson http://www.bikerumor...mountain-bikes/ e*thirteen http://www.bikeradar...thirteen-34447/ All of this can only be great news for us. Surely prices will come down and tech & availability will go up.
  6. Fox has announced an all-new Transfer dropper seat post which is lighter, shorter, and more servieable than the previous design. The 34 fork is also now available with the option of a GRIP2 damper. See the press release from Fox below for more details. Click here to view the article
  7. Fox today revealed major updates to their 36 and 40 forks along with the announcement of a whole new Fox 38 fork model. The Fox 38 boasts largely the same internals as the 36 but with a stiffer and burlier chassis in the 160 to 180mm travel range. Fox also announced X2 and DHX2 shock redesigns including new chassis', dampers, and matching 8-click HSC and HSR adjustment. Click here to view the article
  8. In order to fall into line with Fox International worldwide best practices, we will now offer a direct servicing channel to end users (the consumer) for all Fox bicycle suspension components. This is simply an additional channel that you the customer will now have available to get your Fox Fork and/or Shock serviced as efficiently and professionally as possible. as servicing through our dealers, as is currently in place, will continue to operate as has been the case. Click here to view the article
  9. Fox's Metah builds on their original trail helmet the Flux, with the Metah adapting to the demands of modern trail and all-mountain riders. The design principles behind the Metah were to create a helmet with broader coverage and protection while maintaining good breathability at a light weight. Click here to view the article
  10. Steve Bowman, Fox South Africa brand manager, takes us through a basic fork service. In this video, Steve shows us the process of removing the lower legs, cleaning and checking the fork, and how to reassemble the fork. Click here to view the article
  11. A mountain bike suspension fork requires regular care. Steve Bowman has two simple tips to keep your fork sliding smoothly. Click here to view the article
  12. A mountain bike suspension fork needs regular cleaning and servicing to continue operating optimally without causing damage. If done correctly, your fork should last the life time of the bike. Here's a guide on when you should be servicing your fork and what signs of wear to look out for. Click here to view the article
  13. First Look Friday is an introduction to the gear that we are currently testing for review. This week we're featuring Fox's Transfer dropper seatpost, the BMC Teamelite 01 and a set of Indola mountain bike kit. Click here to view the article
  14. The all-new Transfer seatpost features an infinitely adjustable design with the choice of internal or external cable routing, three drop options, and two lever designs. Low lever force and great modulation make it easy to regulate return speed and small height adjustments. Click here to view the article
  15. When I go into most bike shops it's seldom I will see a helmet that is not suited to the road or XC purposes. There's countless options of them out there. It's not often you see something with some rear and side support – more focused on the trail and all mountain side of things. I set out to see what I could find that is readily available in South Africa. This is Part 2 of our helmet shootout, focussing on trail lids. Click here to view the article
  16. Announced in April this year, the 32 Step-Cast (SC) fork is the lightest cross-country fork Fox has produced starting at around 1,355 grams. Designed and optimized for 100 mm travel from the outset, the 32 SC has some unique features. Click here to view the article
  17. Fox MTB is excited to introduce the new Metah trail helmet. The first All Mountain/Enduro focused trail helmet in the line, the Metah features a deeper shell shape for increased coverage, a new Varizorb™ multi density EPS liner and superior airflow from our Big Bore venting system. Click here to view the article
  18. Fox’s ASCENT XC Race Collection has dirt in it's DNA. Specifically designed for cross-country MTB riding, the ASCENT collection features trail specific functionality and durability for every level of XC rider. Click here to view the article
  19. First Look Friday is an introduction to the products that we are currently testing for review. This week we're previewing the Fox Metah helmet, Specialized's Power Pro saddle, and the Stages SC3 indoor trainer. Click here to view the article
  20. Starting at 1,355g, the 32 Step- Cast (SC) fork is our lightest cross- country fork ever. Optimized for 100 mm of travel, the Step-Cast lower leg design and narrow crown spacing save weight while the 32 mm upper tubes maintain FOX ride quality. Click here to view the article
  21. Baggies are all the rage these days, didn't you know? Actually, uh, no I didn't. These days? I've been wearing shorts, jeans – anything over and above underpants, really – for as long as I've been on two wheels. Lycra? No, never, not even once. When Fox sent over this pair of shorts, I was pretty surprised and a bit uneasy when I saw the detachable inner lining with chamois padding. Do these make me look like I'm wearing a nappy? Click here to view the article
  22. The Fox 34 received a complete redesign from the inside out for 2016. The result: a fairly drastic reduction in weight and a much-needed performance boost. The improved ability of the Fox 34 was long overdue as Fox's main competitors have had the edge in performance for a few years now. Click here to view the article
  23. FOX’s X2 shock platform introduces a new damping design, Rod Valve System or RVS, which provides excellent control, quick hydraulic response and 4-way adjusters that can be tuned to any terrain. Click here to view the article
  24. Race Face Performance Products Ltd and Easton Cycling President, Chris Tutton, announces the sale of both cycling brands to Fox Factory Holding Corp. (NASDAQ: FOXF) (“FOX”). Click here to view the article
  25. Hi Guys I am in the market for an upgrade currently on a 26er ht and am looking at the Merida Big ninety-nine cf 3000. any out there own one of these? what feedback is there. I would need to either drop some weight or change the wheels as i am on the limit for them. Feedback would be much appreciated. http://www.merida.com/en_int/bikes/2014/Big+Ninety-Nine+CF+3000-154.html COLORS silk UD Carbon, white, red FRAME SIZES 15.5" 17" 19" 21" 23" NAME Big Ninety-Nine SL R12 FORK Fox 32 Float 29 CTD Remote-Ready O/C (1.5T, 15QR) - Evo 120 SHOCK Fox Float CTD Remote BV SV - Factory DERAILLEUR FRONT Shimano Deore XT HD double DERAILLEUR REAR Shimano Deore XT Shadow+ SHIFTER FRONT Shimano Deore XT ispec SHIFTER REAR Shimano Deore XT ispec BRAKE LEVER attached BRAKE FRONT Shimano Deore XT-Fin 180 mm ice Disc BRAKE REAR Shimano Deore XT-Fin 180 mm ice Disc CHAINWHEEL Shimano Deore XT 38-24 CHAINGUARD no BBSET attached CHAIN KMC X10 10s HUB FRONT attached HUB REAR RWS 12-142 axle RIM Fulcrum Red Power 29 XL F15-R12 FREEWHEEL Shimano CS-HG81-10 11-36 TIRES Schwalbe Racing Ralph Evo 29 2.25 fold / Schwalbe Racing Ralph Evo 29 2.25 fold SPOKES attached HANDLEBAR STEM PRC Team OS -17° HANDLEBAR PRC Team Flatbar 680 HEADSET Big Conoid A-Bearing SEAT POST PRC Double Carbon SuperLite 31.6 mm SADDLE ProLogo Nago Evo X10 T2.0 PEDAL no WEIGHT 11.77 kg
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