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#2424 of 2 points

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5 5

Pedals are one of those things that nobody wants to spend money on, so they go with what they know or what their friends recommend. Well, I have been running a single pair of these pedals for almost a decade, now on a second bike, and they have thousands of miles on them with absolutely zero issues, ever. In fact, this isn't really a review of the ATAC 6 pedals, it's a review of the ATAC XS, which is the predecessor to this model and shares all the same construction and technology. I've had zero, zip, none, nada, absolutely no problems. No replacing parts, no adjusting, nothing except buying new cleats every few seasons. I'm one of very few people I know who own ATACs, but everyone I've met who owns them feels the same way. They engage every time, they never clog, the float is great, and the pedaling platform feels sturdy. So there you go: your friend just recommended Time ATAC, and you should trust him because he rides a ton and knows about stuff.

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5 5

I got this pack last summer for dirt biking after finding the Nomad too small (see my review) and so far it has lived up to the task. It's well-built, which makes it a tad on the hefty side, but the weight is worth the ability to survive multiple crashes without failure. At 26 liters, it's bigger than any mountain biking pack I have owned or used, but it might be perfect if you needed, say, a burly pack for MTB touring or all-day winter rides with tons of gear. In the Apex, I can fit a spare dirt bike tube (way bigger than a MTB tube), a tool kit, a bolt kit, an emergency blanket, ski straps, food, sunglasses, a hat, a small first aid kit, 40 feet of 1000lb test static line, carabiners, a rain jacket, and a bunch of other small items. That's all in addition to the full 100oz water reservoir, so when I say it is a big bike pack, I mean it. The reservoir is a Hydrapak Shape-Shift bladder with the quick disconnect hose, and truly a great piece of tech. The center baffle keeps the bladder from barreling, so it stays flatter in the pack, and the top slide-lock closure makes filling and cleaning super simple. The back panel features two firm ridges of vented foam that keep the pack away from your skin so air can circulate; some say it is irritating but I've worn it for 6 hours at a time with 20lbs of gear and never felt uncomfortable. So far, I have absolutely no complaints about this pack. If you're looking for a mountain bike pack, I would honestly recommend a smaller one first (like the Nomad or smaller), unless you know for sure you will be carrying a ton of stuff. But if you do need a big pack, the Apex is a well-made bike pack with tons of space and great features, and it looks like it will last a long time.

A bit big for MTB, but a great moto pack

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5 5

Just my opinion, of course. I originally bought the Nomad to use dirt biking, and found it too small to fit all my gear. The Apex, on the other hand, fits my tool kit (about the size of a travel bath kit), spare tube (way bigger than an MTB tube), pump, first aid/emergency kit, 40ft. of 8mm static line, a waterproof shell, a long-sleeve wool baselayer, food, sunglasses and 100oz. of water. If/when I get a GPS or PLB, it'll fit in there too, no problem. The bladder system is great, thanks to the center divider that keeps it flatter than a straight tubular bladder, and I love the quick-disconnect feature for filling up. While the full pack weighs at least 15lbs, I don't find it uncomfortable on 4-5hr. rides. I suppose if I were on some sort of epic long-distance ride, I might use it for mountain biking, but honestly I can't see myself needing this much room for anything day-to-day. Maybe commuting, if you have a small laptop with its own sleeve. Hard to call too much space a negative feature, though, so five stars it is. I am very pleased with this pack so far, and would recommend it if you need a LOT of room for mountain biking.

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4 5

Bottom line, this helmet should have been called the Flux 2. It has the same great fit and looks even better, it's lighter, with updated padding and more vents. Mine came with the Detox 1 system (same as the Flux), not the Detox 2. Fine by me, but they are advertising Detox 2 so someone needs to check on that. Had to lace the straps through the system as well, so you might have to do that. Overall I am pleased, I've owned a Flux for years and it was time to upgrade. I got the Striker as a gift, so I don't have anything to say on the price difference.

Better than the Flux, has Q.C. issues

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3 5

I have the non-TNT version mounted to Stan's Flow rims, front and rear. No problems mounting whatsoever. Great tire for hard, dry conditions, deals with rocks and roots (again, dry) very well, and seems like a reasonably long-lasting compound (few trips to Moab with no need for new tires). Unfortunately, as a rear tire, the Saguaro suffers due to the linked center tread line, which wears down to a solid stripe. While it probably decreases rolling resistance and increases longevity, it definitely hurts traction when climbing. I've been looking for something similar without the linked center tread, and so far been unable to find it...and when I do, it'll probably wear out too quickly. I like this tire overall, and I'd recommend it to anyone as a front tire.

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5 5

The Flux fits great (on me), looks money, sits lower than Bell and Giro XC-style helmets, and has way bigger vents than most MTB helmets. My only gripes would be that the huge front vents tend to scoop in the occasional bug, and the rear fit system eventually gets tired out after 3 or 4 seasons of heavy (2-3x per week all spring, summer and fall) use. Everything else is top notch. Love this helmet and will definitely buy another if this one takes a bad hit.

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