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Item # CPG001G

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  • 11 Speed, 11x25 ($160.46)
  • 11 Speed, 11x23 ($159.99)
  • 11 Speed, 12x25 ($144.99)
  • 11 Speed, 12x27 ($144.99)
  • 11 Speed, 12x29 ($149.99)
  • 11 Speed, 11x27 ($149.99)
  • 11 Speed, 11x29 ($159.99)
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Item # CPG001G

Pro and durable.

The Campagnolo Chorus 11 Cassette is built on the same Ultra Shift platform, with every bit of applicable technology, as the Record 11 and Super Record 11 cassettes you see in the pro peloton. The legendary cog tooth synchronization, shaping, and spacing — they're all here. The only difference is that Record and Super Record incorporate either three (Record) or six (Super Record) titanium cogs in their cassettes. This means they save 29 and 53 grams over Chorus, respectively. But titanium is also softer than the nickle-chrome coated steel used in the entire Chorus cassette, so the cogs will wear more quickly.

If you've been reading up on the 2015 models of Campagnolo's top-end components, then you know that there are compatibility issues between them and previous iterations. The cassette is the one exception to this rule on the drivetrain. All Campagnolo 11-speed cassettes work perfectly with all Campagnolo 11-speed shifters and derailleurs.

The Campagnolo Chorus 11 Cassette comes with a lightweight alloy lockring.

  • Steel cogs on an alloy carrier
  • Alloy lockring included
  • Chorus cassettes compatible with all iterations of Campagnolo 11-speed drivetrains, even the most recent

Tech Specs

Actual Weight:
11 Speed, 11x25: 258g; 11 Speed, 12x27: 289g

Reviews & Community

REVIEWS

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Timeless and tough

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

My dad finally replaced the drivetrain on his 2012 Look. Five years of riding 3-4 times a week at 25-50 miles each ride. Not too shabby old man! Yes you a pay premium for Italian steel but it has held up to the Minnesota humidity, rain and sun for five years. No complaints, just time to reinvest.
Best to replace the whole drive at once. Chainrings, chain and cassette.

Avg. ride time: 6h 53m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

CAMPYONLY

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Workhorse grade campy cassette with durability and reliability consistent with all campy Chorus products (and Campagnolo in general). We all know that Campy doesn't wear out, it wears in... so in all transparency I moved up from an 11-27 to an 11-29 because to moving to a more mountainous area.

Campy 4 Life

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I've been a Campy guy for 25 years; oh, sure, I've dabbled with the alternative lifestyles that are Shimano and SRAM, but my heart will always be in Italy.

Just made the upgrade from 10-speed to 11-speed on my Richard Sachs, and decided to go with the workhorse Chorus group, instead of the spendier Record or Super Record groups.

So far, I'm impressed. Even though the new levers are shaped differently than the old 10-speed Record stuff, they are still super comfortable, still shift just as well (if not better), and are still as sexy to look at as Campy has always been.

The steel cogs on the Chorus cassette are definitely a bit heavier than the titanium cogs on the Record and Super Record cassettes, but they are actually more durable and a crap-ton less expensive ... so save the titanium for the race wheels, and use Chorus everywhere else.

Really looking forward to more saddle time outside as we pass out of sprinter and into summer.

Campy 4 Life

  • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

I've been a Campy guy for 25 years; oh, sure, I've dabbled with the alternative lifestyles that are Shimano and SRAM, but my heart will always be in Italy.

Just made the upgrade from 10-speed to 11-speed on my Richard Sachs, and decided to go with the workhorse Chorus group, instead of the spendier Record or Super Record groups.

So far, I'm impressed. Even though the new levers are shaped differently than the old 10-speed Record stuff, they are still super comfortable, still shift just as well (if not better), and are still as sexy to look at as Campy has always been.

Really looking forward to more saddle time outside as we pass out of sprinter and into summer.

Avg. ride time: 6h 50m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

11-23 Perfect for flats or trainer

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

If you're doing flat riding or on a trainer, best to have a straight block. 11-19, 21, 23
12-25 Very versatile 12-19, 21, 23, 25
12-27 Big Hills 12-17, 19, 21, 23, 25, 27
12-29 Big Hills and Big Rider

Unanswered Question

Has anyone used the 11x29 configuration? I know we have 11 gears now, but I started riding in the era when we had only 5 on the cassette and called them 10-speeds. 11x29 seems like such a large range. Any shifting issues or noticeable gaps between gears?

Weights and measures

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Two bikes: Custom carbon Super Record complete with 11-25 SR cassette; Titanium cross bike with Record parts and Chorus 12-29 cassette. The knees have reached an age where a 12-29 makes more sense, so here is some data on Campy 12-29
11-speed Cassettes:
Super Record (reported wt) 220 grams, $491. Record (reported wt) 256 grams, $332.
Chorus (actual wt, new) 291 grams, $150.

As best I can tell, the cassettes I own function similarly (very well). After a few miles, they are both covered with chain oil and look the same. For the significant price difference, I decided I could tolerate an additional 1.5-2.5 oz so I went with Chorus. It is beautifully machined and worthy of my carbon bike.

Avg. ride time: 4h 59m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

All in my head...

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I`m a Campagnolo junky, I love the stuff, I have 2 bikes with Super Record and 1 with Chorus, about a week ago I did the math on the weight difference between the 2 that are the new 2015 version and without the cassette it came out to be like 150 grams and they really are the same as far as looks and more importantly operate equally. The cassette (11/27) is I think 75 grams heavier but after a year of hard use looks like new after its cleaned up, the super record TI cogs do not after half the miles, am I going to replace the super record cassette with another when it`s time...? probably, is that smart or will the bike perform better...? no and probably not, factor in the money.. knuckle head comes to mind...

Avg. ride time: 6h 50m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

Perfect for trainer

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I changed my 11-25 for this 11-23, now I have a 18 tooth gear which is right on my sweetspot. 19, 18, 17 are my favorite gears. With the 11-25, I had a 10 rpm gap between 17 and 19.

Does anyone provide the intermediate tooth numbers of the various combinations for the cassettes?

I have found this document to be helpful:

http://www.campagnolo.com/media/files/035_221_Technical%20manual%20-%20sprocket%20pack%20-%20Campagnolo_REV00__09_14.pdf

Is it possible to use this on a 10-speed campy hub? I am looking to be able to go back and forth between current setup. Do i need to take one cog off? Or can I use it as is. I have an 11-24 on their now and moved to an area where there is a lot more hills/climbing.

Best Answer

This will not work on a 10 speed set up, you would have to have an 11 speed derailleur, freehub body, and shifter.

Campagnolo 11 speed cassettes are compatible with 10 (and 9) speed freehub bodies. Per the manufacturer: http://www.campagnolo.com/AU/en/Support/can_campagnolo_wheels_with_freewheel_body_at_9_10_speeds_also_be_used_an_11_speed_groupset



However,you would definitely need an 11 speed shifter to make use of all the cogs, and possibly an 11 speed derailleur as well. Some report that a 10 speed Campy rear derailleur will shift properly if paired with an 11 speed shifter, but I can't personally confirm.



Removing 1 cog to "turn this into a 10 speed cassette" is not an option

Its heavier but at the right price

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

I have 3 bikes on Campy and 2 on Shimano.

The two on Campy are Record and the one on Chorus. I have to say, this is a heavy cassette (naturally) but if you can handle a little heavier, the cassette is flawless and works just as well as record.