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  • Quarq SRAM Red DZero Power Meter Crankset Package - GXP
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QuarqSRAM Red DZero Power Meter Crankset Package - GXP
$1,240.99 - $1,246.99

Item # QRQ001A

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  • Black,170mm 50/34t ($1,240.99)
  • Black,170mm 52/36t ($1,246.99)
  • Black,172.5mm 50/34t ($1,240.99)
  • Black,172.5mm 52/36t ($1,246.99)
  • Black,175mm 50/34t ($1,240.99)
  • Black,175mm 52/36t ($1,246.99)
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Item # QRQ001A

Red's not dead.

With the release of Red 22 and then Red eTap over the past couple of years, SRAM re-asserted itself as a common presence in the peloton. Sister company Quarq followed suit with an updated powermeter platform, DZero. With the GXP-compatible Red DZero Power Meter Crankset Package, we've combined the best of both, mating Red crank arms and SRAM rings to the new DZero power meter spider. Since it represents an update to one of the most popular, affordable, and reliable meters available, it's a combination you'll be seeing a lot of from Paris to Kona to your own bottom bracket.

As with the rest of the DZero line, the Red model still incorporates five strain gauges strategically placed throughout the spider in order to measure the Newton meters you're throwing into the pedals, and—except for the alloy spider—it features the same Exogram carbon crank arms and graphical treatment as the standard Red crank. It's also still got the same claimed accuracy of +/- 1.5%, so its numbers are 0.5% more accurate than most meters, but the new design requires less correction in order to maintain accuracy in drastic temperature changes. Fewer corrections mean the latest SRAM Red power meter model also better rations battery life than the previous generations, though when the battery does go out, you can still change it without tools or having to ship the whole thing to the manufacturer.

The Red DZero system's accuracy is further boosted by the return of Quarq's 10k dynamic temperature compensation technology, which alleviates the need for constant, mid-race zeroings in variable conditions. Even if it's just coasting for a few seconds or toggling through your head unit to the proper option, it can still be the difference between winning and losing. It's also obnoxious as hell. The DZero is equipped with an auto-adjust schedule based on a constellation of around 10,000 data points that chart how the unit responds to temperatures ranging from zero to 130 degrees Fahrenheit. This lets the power meter figure out the atmospheric details for you with minimal drift, so you can focus on turning the crank, not babysitting it.

The DZero with SRAM Red branding also hosts Quarq's Power Balance and Omnical features, which record total output and output for either leg individually (Power Balance) and let you swap chainrings without recalibrating or negatively impacting accuracy (Omnical). As with previous Quarq models, the DZero communicates to your head unit via ANT+ wireless, but Quarq also adds Bluetooth to this generation. Up till now, we've always tempered the obligatory head unit-compatibility statement by writing that your current computer is likely already compatible with the power meter; now, we can just state outright that it is compatible.

We recognize that there is value in cycling components that can stand up to the elements we often encounter throughout the course of a year of training, but Quarq demonstrates its penchant for being overly thorough by ensuring that the unit's internals can handle comically extreme conditions. The system is waterproof for 30 minutes while submerged under one meter of water, a feature that will come in handy on days you take your bike on the swim leg, too.

Since the DZero is effectively a catch-all for almost every bit of tech Quarq has thrown at the power meter problem over the past decade, it includes the AxCad accelerometer, which provides cadence information without any additional sensors or magnets. The DZero is also compatible with training software suites including Training Peaks WKO+, Training Peaks, Golden Cheetah, and Strava. Unlike previous versions, the DZero's Bluetooth compatibility lets it sync with the Qalvin BLE app to easily tune, tweak, and set zero offsets.

  • A powermeter crankset combining the latest from SRAM and Quarq
  • Improved precision from redesigned strain gauge circuits
  • Provides power for right and left legs separately
  • Exogram carbon fiber crank arms for uncompromising stiffness
  • Broadcasts via ANT+ and Bluetooth protocols
  • Requires less correction for better data and longer battery life
  • Battery can be changed by home mechanics without tools
  • Compatible with GXP bottom brackets and adapters
Tech SpecsWeight
Tech Specs
Arm Material
Exogram hollow carbon fiber
Arm Length
170mm, 172.5mm, 175mm
Chainring Sizes
50/34t, 52/36t
Bolt Circle Diameter
[50/34t] 110mm, [52/36t] 110mm
BB Type
GXP 24/22mm
Compatible Components
SRAM Red 10-speed, SRAM Red 11-speed, SRAM Red and Force Yaw front derailleurs
Recommended Use
Manufacturer Warranty
2 years

Actual Weight

Actual weights are measured in-house by the Competitive Cyclist team.

Have questions? Chat with a Gearhead



Black,170mm 50/34t
Black,170mm 52/36t
Black,172.5mm 50/34t
Black,172.5mm 52/36t
Black,175mm 50/34t
Black,175mm 52/36t

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Unanswered Question

is this the correct crank/powermeter for the trek domane slr 2017

with the bb90 bottom bracket


  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I've owned or had experience with every power meter on the market and theres no beating the value, reliability, accuracy, or weight that Quarq offers.

Sure, there are cheaper single arm power meters, but all they do is double the power on the left side. If you pick one up without knowing of a possible leg imbalance (I personally have a 54:46 split because of a past injury), your power numbers may be 10% high or low, which negates their claimed 2% accuracy.

Quarqs also have a proven track record. Many of the newer companies out there have only had their product out for a few years, and many are on their second or even first versions of public release units. The DZero is the culmination of 10 years of technology at Quarq, and it is their third major release, fixing a few small issues that were present on the previous Elsa and Riken.

The DZero has a +/-1.5% accuracy which means you can trust your power numbers. I've used other power meters in the past which claim +/-2%, but all their numbers have always seemed at least 5% off from my Quarq numbers. The last thing you need when you are training is to not be confident in the data you have, it just takes away one more variable.

The Red DZero only differs from the DZero Carbon in the graphics on the crank arms and the fact it is only available in hidden bolt.

Heres some weights, verified on my scale:

110mm BCD NHB Spider - 122.0g
8 Retention Bolts - 7.8g
165mm GXP Carbon crank arms - 416.0g

Complete DZero Carbon NHB GXP 165mm - 545.8g

SRAM 52t 110mm BCD Chainring - 143.7g
SRAM 36t 110mm BCD Chainring - 31.8g

Alloy Chainring Bolts (Steel ones are included) - 8.4g
Complete DZero Carbon 165mm 52/36t Crankset - 729.7g

Feel free to reach out with any questions you may have!


Is this the same as the sram red Dzero power meter with just a different branding?

The SRAM Red DZero and the Quarq DZero Carbon are the same thing with different branding. This particular listing is for the SRAM Red DZero, including the chainrings.

Perfect Power

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

If you are looking for a very accurate and durable power meter, then Quarq is the one. The new DZero has taken any worry of temperature change out of the picture. It is easy to calibrate and sync to any computer.

Quarq's are one of the better power meter options out there. It is reading every pedal stroke as the meter sits within the spider of the crank. It isn't like other power meter options that read single sided crank arm rotations. The Quarq will give you a more accurate power reading across the board. Unlike other options, it doesn't have issues with cutting out with its connection to your computer. Also, you can now change out the chainrings yourself from training to racing, and will not have to send it back to Quarq to have it re-calibrated.

All in all it is a great power meter option. Out of all the ones on our site, this is going to be the most accurate and reliable power meter we offer. I highly recommend it.