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Yeti Cycles 575 Race Bike - 2011 $0.00
Throw a leg over the Yeti 575 Race Bike, and hit your favorite trail. As you work your way through the familiar climbs, ruts, turns, and berms, you’ll notice Yeti’s Active Suspension making the most of the 575’s 5.75 inches of travel. Yeti features a unique pivot design to create a variable shock rate so that the bike climbs efficiently but rolls over all the roots, rocks, and ruts with ease. When it’s time to turn around and hit the downhill section, the Fox 32 F150 fork teams up with the RP23 shock to provide a smooth, predictable, and plush ride over all but the gnarliest obstacles. The 575 represents the pinnacle in the world of trail bikes—a bike that is deserving of the all-mountain moniker.
- Ten-speed Shimano XT drivetrain provides the ultimate in gear ratio options
- Fifteen millimeter through-axle on the Fox 32 F150 fork adds lateral stiffness
- ICSG tabs and seat-dropper cable stop allow you to add a little Mr. Hyde to your 575
- The 575’s seat angle puts you in a powerful position for climbing, so you can use your energy efficiently
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Reviews & Community
2011 Yeti 575 Race--getting used to it
Hucknroll delivered the bike as promised and I've been riding on single track in the Castle Rock, CO area almost daily for the past month. The bike is fast and feels light. The front end has a much different feel than my old Cannondale beater. Still getting used to the light feel up front. Countersteering thru the fast corners helps. Still experimenting with the shock and forks--big snow tomorrow so it may be a while before I get to get further acquainted. So far so good. . . Having great fun!
2011 Yeti 575 Race--getting used to it
Hucknroll delivered the bike as promised and I've been riding on single track in the Castle Rock, CO area almost daily for the past month. The bike is fast and feels light. The front end has a much different feel than my old Cannondale beater. Still getting used to the light feel up front. Countersteering thru the fast corners helps. Still experimenting with the shcok and forks--big snow tomorrow so it may be a while before I get to get further acquainted. So far so good. . . Having great fun!
'11 575 Race Med White
It was a snap to assemble from HucknRoll. I was so excited on the first ride I mixed match my pedals and shoes. Slipped and slided. but rode anyway. I was still surprized how well it climbedd! Descenst plush. bottomed because I didn't set the air pressure yet.
Intalled platforms, and found that I could pedal in 2nd ring rather than the granny on my old bike! I over filled the recommended air pressures, that eliminated bottoming. sped up the low rebound to handle loose rocky knar.
Third ride I took it down a long lose rocky knar, it took it under controlled, very stable and smoothed it out. I dreated these types of descents on my old ride, it was fun to hit the knars on the 575.
The bike felt balance and although it has long legs at 5.9/5.75. it pedaed like a xc bike.
Speced out to the nines. Thompson was a nice touch.
The XT Dynastar shifted superbly front shift were instant. Fox suspension felt super plush and bottomless, very easy to tune. Nobby Nicks roll and roll, grip is good and grip climbing and braking. great modulation on the XT brakes. loved these.
Updates? installed Azonic 420 anno red platforms. will be adding 5 10 shoes, trail bell, coverting to tubeless and maybe swapping wtb saddel for my Selle Italia SLR flow.
I love this bike! the rougher the funner!
Just got this bike last week and it has been a joy to ride. A great sense of stability and transference of power instills the rider with confidence - makes riding down right fun!
What's the difference between this and the...
What's the difference between this and the Enduro? and what does this one weigh...medium frame
better parts package... wheelset, bars, stem, seatpost, shifters, brakes, derailleurs etc are significantly better and lighter than the enduro package. I'm guessing a medium framed race kit 575 would weigh slightly over 27lbs. with the enduro kit it would be closer to 30lbs.
better parts depends on how you look at it. The Shimano XT is junk! I've gone thru 3 rear derailleurs on my other bike and found that they do not hold up to all mountain riding. I've switched to SRAM and have no more problems. As to the weight, the SRAM rear derailleur is lighter than the XT, also. So the parts package is not lighter. I went with the 2011 Enduro. 28.1lbs (plus gadgets) as opposed to 27lbs (plus gadgets). All in all I came in at 32.5lbs (drop post, tires, bash, etc.) BTW I DO NOT like the Schwalbe Nobby Nics. They pack with dirt/mud and provide no traction when necessary. I actually ride a tubeless (Stans kit) Kenda Excavator RSR in the back and a Kenda Nevegal Stick E up front. both 2.35. added 2.25lbs alone. Maybe a little overkill, but I don't like to loose traction. Ever.
Yeti on the new headtube
"The addition of a tapered headtube completes the 575 redesign"
Steve from Yeti discusses the 2011 575
Steve from Yeti discusses the specific changes on the 2011 575, from the new rear end up through the revised headtube.
Are the wheels/rims tubeless or tubeless...
Are the wheels/rims tubeless or tubeless compatible?
Which version of the Nobby Nick tires are spec'd on this bike? Are they tubeless compatible?
Can this bike be purchased as a SRAM race bike rather than a Shimano one with XT parts? I prefer the X9 trigger shifters.
Finally, the spec'd XT brakes - are those integrated with the shifters or are they separate parts so that aftermarket brakes can be put on without having to also purchase separate shifters later?
Al 7005 is stiffer, has anyone experience...
Al 7005 is stiffer, has anyone experience too much stiffness? What is the maximum tire width that can be installed with these rims?
Per tire width ... you can go as wide as you want with the rims. The frame determines the width, you can go as wide as you want as long as it will still spin within your frame/fork. I don't have one nearby to measure but most common widths should be fine, up around 2" ... getting into real wide 2.5" sizes you'll probably have some issues though.
Per stiffness. It's not going to be hugely noticeable compared to typical aluminum frames. It's stiffness more related to power transfer, minute differences adding up over time saving energy. The "feel" might be slightly noticeably stiffer, but I wouldn't worry about it feeling TOO stiff compared to other frames.
I would sweat a 2.5 on this (at least something like a Kenda Kinetics or something with very big knobs). The Carbon seatstay has a cross-section/beam that is very close to my 2.4 exiwolfs. If I put in > 50 psi I might get some rub.
The rims state max size is 2.4 on the DT Swiss rims on the Enduro. not much more fits the frame anyway
Preparing to pull the trigger on a 2011...
Preparing to pull the trigger on a 2011 Yeti 575 but unsure about the sizing. I'm 5'11 with 32" inseam and weigh 220. The Yeti sizing shows M = 5'7 thru 5'11 and L= 5'11 thru 6'3. I'm leaning towards the M but looking for an educated opinion.
I am 5'7" and am always asking myself the same question as I sit right between a small and a medium. I am pretty certain that moving forward I will be sizing down. I like the more upright and neutral position as I like bikes to be a bit more playful with less horsepower. I can see if I was an endurance athlete appreciating the longer top tube, but that ain't my jam.
Body proportions, riding style, and overall cycling fitness play a role in the way you want your bike to fit. And the lengths and angles between bikes vary, so every once in a while I find myself on a small that makes me wish for a set back seat post, but not very often.
To sum it up, I support your notion to size down. The bits and pieces can always change, but the frame is fairly permanent.
can sombody tell me the total weight? r...
can sombody tell me the total weight?