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5 5

I have these tires on both my 29ers. They're everything you could want in an all-purpose summer dirt tire short of being immortal. That light, grippy, fast, flexible rubber means they wear more quickly than harder rubber, but I'd rather go through 2 pairs of these than 1 pair of tires I can't count on to stay glued to the ground.

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5 5

At $80 this would be an okay package interesting mostly for the color coordination, but at $16 it's an absolute steal. The grips aren't very cushy but they hold on and hold up well. Saddle choice is very personal, but this one fits my bum better than the one that came on my $2500 cyclocross. I have two sets now and might get a third just for the saddle. Thumbs (& bums) up!

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3 5

I wanted some coordinating blingy bits for my SS, and this fit the bill. I had to adjust the chain tension quite often through the break-in period, and even after being well worn in it's not the smoothest thing ever, but it still gets the job done in style, and at $4 how can you complain?

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Yes, the easiest way to make sure the new chain will be long enough is to count the links on your old chain and buy one with at least as many. This one has 102. You will need a chain tool to remove excess links and/or remove your old chain if it doesn't have a "master" link. I'm sure googling "how to change a bike chain" will get you the videos you want.

More importantly, note this is a SINGLE-SPEED specific chain, as indicated in the title and description. The bike model and "number of speed" you mention implies that you have gears and derailleurs, with which this chain will not play well. Also, if your old chain is truly worn out you probably need to replace your cassette as well, since they tend to wear together. Unless you're ready for a crash course in drivetrain maintenance with some tool purchases, you might just want to take it to your local bike shop.

3 5

You can't beat these shoes for cleat-compatible style. I've worn them with a suit to a wedding. And they're pretty comfortable off the bike as far as cleat shoes go, so they're great for commuting.

Having said all that, I have some issues that are consistent with two pairs of these shoes: The SPD cleats definitely click/grind on the surface below as another user noted; The mounting plates aren't so precisely glued to the soles, so you'll need to use the tread as a guide rather than the slots or your cleats won't line up; After daily use for about 1000 bike miles they've developed an interesting squeak in the step; Most importantly, contrary to what others have reported I find they run about 1/2 size large, so order 1/2 down from what you usually wear.

I'd love to give these shoes more stars because I still rave about them when people ask, but the above issues do add up.

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