Results 1 to 41 of 41
  1. #1
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    843

    How safe is the Lefty fork it still boggles me

    Everytime I look at the lefty fork it still boggles my imagination. One Arm errrrrr

    It also makes me think how safe it is. I ride a klein that uses manitou forks and i get even distribution of my force going to the ground through 2 legs. With the lefty do you have to adjust your riding to compensate. If you push down too hard on the right handlebar wouldnt you come off??

    Am dubious about buying a cannondale with one.

    Please help.

    Thanks

  2. #2
    mtbr member
    Reputation: SoloWithOthers's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    216
    Quote Originally Posted by KleinAttitude
    Everytime I look at the lefty fork it still boggles my imagination. One Arm errrrrr

    It also makes me think how safe it is. I ride a klein that uses manitou forks and i get even distribution of my force going to the ground through 2 legs. With the lefty do you have to adjust your riding to compensate. If you push down too hard on the right handlebar wouldnt you come off??

    Am dubious about buying a cannondale with one.

    Please help.

    Thanks
    You're kidding right?

    It makes no difference how the forces are transmitted. Your weight is balanced over the wheels. I also know this from riding one for a year. And if it can land an F-16 on a carrier then it can land me and my bike off a 3 foot drop no problemo!


  3. #3
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    636

    e-mono

    Stop thinking too much and ride

    While the mono fork is new to the MTB scene, the concept has been used in motorcycles for a while.

    Having said that, ridding with no hands can cause it to pull s l i g h t l y (due to the head angle). Since that counts for .03% of ones ridding, it ain't no big dillio.

  4. #4
    mtbr member
    Reputation: SoloWithOthers's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    216
    Quote Originally Posted by RaveOn
    Stop thinking too much and ride

    While the mono fork is new to the MTB scene, the concept has been used in motorcycles for a while.

    Having said that, ridding with no hands can cause it to pull s l i g h t l y (due to the head angle). Since that counts for .03% of ones ridding, it ain't no big dillio.
    Nope.. only real difference is the weight of the Lefty on the left side... head angle is the same as on my Fatty. The net forces from wheel to rider are the same. There are opposing (and balanced) tortional forces on the front axel and and "double clamps" but it nets out. Just like the ones on the left and right sides of a conventional fork. It just looks odd and the brain has a hard time thinking it through when it is not symetrical on all axis.

    It feels no different... except maybe more rigid and potentially lighter than what you have felt in the past.

  5. #5
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    843
    Like RaveOn says though. I dont fancy doing no handed on it. I tend to lay back on the saddle of my attitude in 24th gear and cruise nohanded on the roads sometimes.

    With the lefty I,d be pooping my pants.

  6. #6
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    636
    Quote Originally Posted by SoloWithOthers
    Nope.. only real difference is the weight of the Lefty on the left side... head angle is the same as on my Fatty.
    I know the head angle is same...I brought that up because the geometry of anything angled with a bias to one side (ie. lefty) can have small opposing forces (ie. very slight pull when no handed). Increase the angle and the forces are greater. This is one reason you will never see a "Lefty" on a DH bike.

    KleinAttitude...doing no-handed ridding is not as bad as you think (or I made it out to be). Its easily compensated and at times not even noticeable.

    In any case, I think the "Lefty" in an amazing piece of engineering that has proved to be very functional and reliable. If I were buying a new Dale, I would make sure it had a Lefty.

  7. #7
    jcw
    jcw is offline
    Ride your bicycle(s)!
    Reputation: jcw's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    506

    My advice...

    demo one. You'll be blown away at the improved control you have in the technical stuff. It has the stiffness advantage of an inverted, triple clamp fork without the wheel deflection issues caused by stantion rotation. This is due to the leftys square internals running on needle bearings. Try it, you'll like it.
    "The question before the human race is, whether the God of nature shall govern the world by his own laws, or whether priests and kings shall rule by fictitious miracles."
    John Adams to Thomas Jefferson, 1815

  8. #8
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    8

    You mentioned it's not good for DH?

    Would it be stable to do light freeriding up to 5-6 feet?

  9. #9
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    8

    New question here.

    Is this fork good for light freeriding. Drops 5-6 feet?

  10. #10
    jcw
    jcw is offline
    Ride your bicycle(s)!
    Reputation: jcw's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    506

    No problem...

    Cedric Gracia has been riding one for years in competition. If it can put up with his riding, I'm guessing that it can handle yours.
    "The question before the human race is, whether the God of nature shall govern the world by his own laws, or whether priests and kings shall rule by fictitious miracles."
    John Adams to Thomas Jefferson, 1815

  11. #11
    Shortcutting Hikabiker
    Reputation: Acme54321's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2003
    Posts
    3,135
    Quote Originally Posted by SoloWithOthers
    if it can land an F-16 on a carrier then it can land me and my bike off a 3 foot drop no problemo!
    Hate to burst your bubble, but F-16s don't land on carriers, they are not equipped with the proper landing gear and retrieval equippment.

    Anyways....

    Klien I am with you, every time I see one on the trail I wonder how strong they really are, it just looks so "unsafe", but I am sure they are fine, I have never heard of one snapping in two.

  12. #12
    MRC
    MRC is offline
    Australien
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    282
    Defintely, was just about to say the same thing. A mate of mine (who outrides all of my riding buddies) with his Lefty was watching a NWD video the other day and he's like "I think I've still got a bit of scope in my Lefty" after watching Gracia.

  13. #13
    foo
    foo is offline
    >>error: database corrupt
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    2
    Quote Originally Posted by Skidz
    Is this fork good for light freeriding. Drops 5-6 feet?
    Lefty Ti, 5+ foot drop to flat rock with Mavic 317 rims and XC tires. Not too much of a problem. The only thing I've found that the Lefty doesn't like is to be submersed in water (ie. creek crossings).



    (photo courtesy of Lidarman)

  14. #14
    mtbr member
    Reputation: SoloWithOthers's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    216

    OK.. that's the "before" picture anyway <eom>

    Anything will fly if you throw it hard enough.

  15. #15
    foo
    foo is offline
    >>error: database corrupt
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    2
    Quote Originally Posted by SoloWithOthers
    Anything will fly if you throw it hard enough.
    It's probably not an ideal fork for heavier riders, but for me (160lbs) it's the ultimate lightweight fork. I'd put a Lefty on all my bikes if their geometry/headtube allowed for it! Awesome fork for technical riding... and I ride my bikes pretty hard.








  16. #16
    jcw
    jcw is offline
    Ride your bicycle(s)!
    Reputation: jcw's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    506

    And anyone who's into the freeride thing should be...

    looking at the Lefty Max anyway. BTW, awsome pic's Foo!

  17. #17
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    636
    Quote Originally Posted by foo


    Finally, a picture that is ASAIL (As Steep As It Looks)

  18. #18
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    843
    Hey I only want mine to be able to cope with 80% road and 20% offroad.

    Not cliff jumping lol.

  19. #19
    mtbr member
    Reputation: SoloWithOthers's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    216

    Go shave something :-)

    Quote Originally Posted by KleinAttitude
    Hey I only want mine to be able to cope with 80% road and 20% offroad.

    Not cliff jumping lol.
    I'm just in a bad mood since it is raining here in Dallas and I can't ride my Klein Attitude so I am taking our by riding you. :-)

    <wishing it would stop raining in Dallas>
    Last edited by SoloWithOthers; 01-16-2004 at 07:54 AM.

  20. #20
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    4
    Quote Originally Posted by KleinAttitude
    Everytime I look at the lefty fork it still boggles my imagination. One Arm errrrrr

    It also makes me think how safe it is. I ride a klein that uses manitou forks and i get even distribution of my force going to the ground through 2 legs. With the lefty do you have to adjust your riding to compensate. If you push down too hard on the right handlebar wouldnt you come off??

    Am dubious about buying a cannondale with one.

    Please help.

    Thanks
    I echo what has been said before. The lefty is no fun to ride without your hands on the bars, starts to get a little wild. I have been riding my Scalpel for about a year now and have had no problems with it not being rigid or pushing to the right. The only difference you will find is if you look down at your fork while you are riding it. Just ride and you will not notice it only has one side.

  21. #21
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    843

    ... and if we just ...

    Quote Originally Posted by smbabbitt
    The only difference you will find is if you look down at your fork while you are riding it.

    Yeah lol as you may ruin your underpants. Its a bit drop over those handlebars.

  22. #22
    mtbr member
    Reputation: divve's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2002
    Posts
    235
    Another advantage of the Lefty is that there's no chance of the front wheel ejecting from the dropouts due to disc brakes and QR (currently there seems to be a stink going around in that regard).

  23. #23
    mtbr member
    Reputation: mtbykr's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    445

    First impressions

    When the lefty first rolled off the truck, thought it was crap. That was until we took it at a hard angle into a big curb in the parking lot and it sucked it up and rolled through it no problem. Next went to a local trail and road. At a part of the trail where it was always a little sketchy, the lefty tracked perfectly right through it. We didnt' believe it and road back up and came down again thinking we took a different line. nope, the lefty was just that much better.

    i have been riding a jekyll with lefty dlr for a few years now with no problems, only a big smile on my face. (and i am a larger rider who rides very agressive) There have been times that it has saved my butt from being lauched over the bar! In my experience the people that don't like the lefty are the people that have never really ridden it, and are basing their opinion of it on first impressions and everyday logic. everyone i have come accross has said it's the best fork they have used and i agree. (and this includes some anal engineers who hated it at first before they really looked at it and rode it)

    I was not a cannondale guy before my jekyll, but i am now for life

  24. #24
    Master of the Face Plant
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    2,902
    The lefty is an excellent shock. I rode one for 2 years with no issues. I weigh 230 pounds and often take 3-4 foot drops. The only problem I had was after a water crossing the bearings got screwed up. Sent it back to Cannondale to fix and they sent the shock back with the axel installed 180 degrees backwards so the wheel would have been on the wrong side. I had no tools so I had to send it back.

  25. #25
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    179
    I agree with everyone about the performance of the Lefty. But I have to stress that the fork doesn't like water crossings. The fork boot has small breather holes that let the water in when crossing a creek that is over your front hub. I rode my Lefty for almost 3 years before it had to be completely rebuilt (cost=$200). Thank God they put it back together the right way the first time. The lateral stiffness and rigidity of the Lefty were very apparent after I rode my RS Judy for 3 weeks while I waited for the rebuild. Ride one. you'll like it alot. Also, if you're looking down at your Lefty while riding because it's tripping you out that you have a one-sided fork then get ready to meet the ground or some other object on the trail. You better be looking 20 feet down the trail with this fork!

  26. #26
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    212

    ... and if we just ...

    If the lefty is so great then why has there been two recalls on it?

    and also why is cannondale having manitou produce the lefty now?

    http://www.cannondale.com/bikes/tech/recalls.html

    the only reason the lefty came out is because the headshok only allowed for so much travel and people wanted more and more travel so cannondale needed a gimic to replace the headshok. hence the lefty was born.

  27. #27
    mtbr member
    Reputation: SoloWithOthers's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    216

    Conspiracy....

    Quote Originally Posted by frknlitebike
    If the lefty is so great then why has there been two recalls on it?

    and also why is cannondale having manitou produce the lefty now?

    http://www.cannondale.com/bikes/tech/recalls.html

    the only reason the lefty came out is because the headshok only allowed for so much travel and people wanted more and more travel so cannondale needed a gimic to replace the headshok. hence the lefty was born.
    Yeah and the Apollo moon mission was a haox.

    They are licensing Manitou intellectual property in the Lefty. That's all.

    Lefty is stiffer lighter and makes more sense. Maybe someone will use Cannondale IP so you can put one on your srcawny bike with the 1.125" head tube.

    It's all a matter of perspective and self expression. Let's go ride!

  28. #28
    jcw
    jcw is offline
    Ride your bicycle(s)!
    Reputation: jcw's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    506
    Quote Originally Posted by SoloWithOthers
    Yeah and the Apollo moon mission was a haox.

    They are licensing Manitou intellectual property in the Lefty. That's all.

    Lefty is stiffer lighter and makes more sense. Maybe someone will use Cannondale IP so you can put one on your srcawny bike with the 1.125" head tube.

    It's all a matter of perspective and self expression. Let's go ride!
    As they say, a little knowledge is a dangerous thing . Show me another fork that's the same weight, same travel, same plushness, and same stiffness, that's USA made and I'll be happy to ride it. . The lefty is the whole reason I started buying C-dale's. I've tried all the popular forks out there, RS, Manitou, Marzocchi, Fox. The Fox comes close, but it's still heavier and not as stiff.
    "The question before the human race is, whether the God of nature shall govern the world by his own laws, or whether priests and kings shall rule by fictitious miracles."
    John Adams to Thomas Jefferson, 1815

  29. #29
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    212
    not everything is made in the states anymore. only the frames everything else is overseas now because of the new ownership. and about 100 people lost there job because of this sound like a company i want to support.

  30. #30
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    212
    Here is the whole story


    Cannondale Lays Off 52 After Improving Production

    OCTOBER 20, 2003 -- BEDFORD, PA (BRAIN)--Cannondale laid off 52 factory workers Thursday following a four-month manufacturing efficiency study by consultants Synergetics Installations Worldwide. The move is part of the consulting group's plan to make Cannondale more competitive with overseas bike makers. Pegasus Capital Advisors, Cannondale's parent company, hired Synergistic Installations in May.

    John Doerr, Cannondale's chief operating officer, said company management felt comfortable with the layoffs because production at the factory is up.

    "In some areas we have seen 30 to 40 percent production gains. Across the board we didn't hit those numbers, but through process simplification, plant productivity gains have been substantial," Doerr said.

    Among those who lost jobs were welders, painters, sanders, assemblers and other manufacturing and distribution support people.

    Cannondale boosted production efficiency by changing the layout of the factory, adding new equipment and improving scheduling.

    "Through schedule balancing we are making sure we aren't over burdening one center and under burdening another center. We also have a lot of data gathering so we can track productivity in real time and react to problems when the come up," Doerr said.

    Doerr said Cannondale's goal is to eliminated waste and simplify manufacturing processes. He said the changes at the factory have improved productivity, not added to the workload of the workforce.

    "It isn't that they are working 20 percent harder, but that they are 20 percent more efficient in the work they do. I used to see guys with leather smocks and goggles walking around the factory, pulling carts to their work space or looking for pieces because their work stations weren't prepared correctly. Now they can focus on welding," Doer said.

    In August, Cannondale announced that it will outsource cycling apparel and accessories production next year. That move will result in the loss of 50 more jobs. Cannondale currently employs just under 400 at its Bedford factory.

    At the Interbike Show in Las Vegas last on Monday, Doerr and several other Cannondale and Pegasus executives spoke to nearly 200 retailers and suppliers. During the presentation, they reaffirmed their commitment to manufacturing in the United States. Doerr said the moves are in line with that plan.

    "To be a domestic manufacturer you have to be competitive on a global level and this is a step in that direction," he said.

    In a company press release, Larry Saver, Cannondale's vice president of manufacturing, expounded on that.

    "Because we are paying U.S. workers U.S. wages and our competitors are using cheap labor, we absolutely have to keep our operations as lean and efficient as possible. Maximizing efficiencies and flexibility is critical to our competitiveness and it's in the long-term best interest of our dealers, vendors and overall employee base," Sarver said.

  31. #31
    jcw
    jcw is offline
    Ride your bicycle(s)!
    Reputation: jcw's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    506
    Quote Originally Posted by frknlitebike
    not everything is made in the states anymore. only the frames everything else is overseas now because of the new ownership. and about 100 people lost there job because of this sound like a company i want to support.
    I knew that they started outsourcing their clothing last fall (too bad, their clothing was the best kept secret in the cycling industry, and definitely one of the last US based clothing lines), and they've been outsourcing components for years, but as far as I know the headshocks (including lefty) are all still made in the states. You can bag on 'em all you like, but you still have to give 'em credit for making every frame in the US. No other company their size does that.
    "The question before the human race is, whether the God of nature shall govern the world by his own laws, or whether priests and kings shall rule by fictitious miracles."
    John Adams to Thomas Jefferson, 1815

  32. #32
    mtbr member
    Reputation: dogwood's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    145
    Increased production and efficiency, recalling and upgrading potentially defective parts, you'd think that after all those patents and awards for innovation they'd be content. You can stop bragging about how great the company is, we know, we're more interested in the bikes they make. Why don't you tell us about some of Yeti's innovations and patents like, ummmm, well they do come in nice colors.

  33. #33
    Are you talking to me?
    Reputation: damion's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2003
    Posts
    3,884

    I started with a FT70 headshok...

    on my 1998 F2000. Great fork for someone my size (6'4" 225lb) very stiff, and great precision on the trail. Later, I went with a Jekyll with a Lefty DLR. Same stiffness, more travel, lockout and rebound control, and so on. Great fork. I rode that fork for 3 years without a hiccup. Now, the Gemini has a Lefty Max TPC+ on it. This is the apex of Lefty technology, for sure. Great damping controls, even smoother, and 130mm travel. I highly endorse the Lefty idea. as stated before, show me a fork with the same travel, rigidity, and damping that is made in the US, and I will be glad to check it out. Beyond that, Cannondale has gone out of their way to take care of me over the last 8 years or so. I will continue to ride Cannondale in the future.
    gfy

  34. #34
    mtbr member
    Reputation: mtbykr's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    445

    Kinda funny!

    I think it's kinda funny how every time i hear or read about someone knocking cannondale or the lefty, they are TRYING to pick on the company. They never pick on the performance of the product -- Interesting


    Not to mention the fact that, to my knowledge, none of these clowns have ever ridden it (probably just scared if they did, they would have to go out and get one)


    Just my $.02

  35. #35
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    8

    water issues

    can you guys elaborate a bit more on the issues with water vs. the lefty. I'm 6'2" 230-250 lbs and I like to get wet and muddy. I want to make the lefty work for me

  36. #36
    mtbr member
    Reputation: mtbykr's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    445

    fine with me

    i have ridden the same lefty for a few years now (not the max) and i am a heavier guy. i get it wet and muddy almost every time out and i have not had any problems yet

  37. #37
    Are you talking to me?
    Reputation: damion's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2003
    Posts
    3,884

    The water issues are when submerged...

    Bearings do not like being submerged in water. As far as wet rides go, the Lefty is great. Incredible mud clearance. I have 3 years on a Lefty DLR (all seasons) and 6 months on a Lefty Max TPC+. I highly recommend ANY Lefty over ANY Fatty fork.
    gfy

  38. #38
    mtbr member
    Reputation: dogwood's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2004
    Posts
    145
    Water isn't an issue. Maniac's post says he rode his for 3 years and then it had to be rebuilt. I wonder if he ever serviced his lefty in those 3 years. Anyway, the Leftys have a row of tiny little air vent holes across the top of the boot with an oiled foam filter behind them.
    The idea is that the strut will breath in and out rather than pressurize and depressurize inside. If the strut is rebounding while submerged it can suck in a small amount of water. The manual recommends lubing the bearings every other month. This simply involves cutting the zip ties at the top of the boot, pulling the boot down, wiping off the old grease, applying new teflon grease, and securing the boot with new zip ties.
    If that is too much trouble you can also plug the breather holes with a small piece of tape. Just out of curiosity, I recently covered all the holes on mine with vaseline and compressed it rapidly a few times. I was only able to blow the vaseline out of a single hole. That said, if water really is an issue, I can think of numerous simple solutions. Don't let it deter you from owning a fantastic front suspension.

  39. #39
    Are you talking to me?
    Reputation: damion's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2003
    Posts
    3,884

    I am with dogwood.

    Quote Originally Posted by dogwood
    Water isn't an issue. Maniac's post says he rode his for 3 years and then it had to be rebuilt. I wonder if he ever serviced his lefty in those 3 years. Anyway, the Leftys have a row of tiny little air vent holes across the top of the boot with an oiled foam filter behind them.
    The idea is that the strut will breath in and out rather than pressurize and depressurize inside. If the strut is rebounding while submerged it can suck in a small amount of water. The manual recommends lubing the bearings every other month. This simply involves cutting the zip ties at the top of the boot, pulling the boot down, wiping off the old grease, applying new teflon grease, and securing the boot with new zip ties.
    If that is too much trouble you can also plug the breather holes with a small piece of tape. Just out of curiosity, I recently covered all the holes on mine with vaseline and compressed it rapidly a few times. I was only able to blow the vaseline out of a single hole. That said, if water really is an issue, I can think of numerous simple solutions. Don't let it deter you from owning a fantastic front suspension.
    Go for the Lefty. It is a fantastic suspension unit. I do not not regret it at all.
    gfy

  40. #40
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Feb 2004
    Posts
    8
    alright, I think I'm in the market for one then, thanks for the advice

  41. #41
    mtbr member
    Reputation:
    Join Date
    Dec 2003
    Posts
    179

    Good job!

    Quote Originally Posted by dogwood
    Water isn't an issue. Maniac's post says he rode his for 3 years and then it had to be rebuilt. I wonder if he ever serviced his lefty in those 3 years. Anyway, the Leftys have a row of tiny little air vent holes across the top of the boot with an oiled foam filter behind them.
    The idea is that the strut will breath in and out rather than pressurize and depressurize inside. If the strut is rebounding while submerged it can suck in a small amount of water. The manual recommends lubing the bearings every other month. This simply involves cutting the zip ties at the top of the boot, pulling the boot down, wiping off the old grease, applying new teflon grease, and securing the boot with new zip ties.
    If that is too much trouble you can also plug the breather holes with a small piece of tape. Just out of curiosity, I recently covered all the holes on mine with vaseline and compressed it rapidly a few times. I was only able to blow the vaseline out of a single hole. That said, if water really is an issue, I can think of numerous simple solutions. Don't let it deter you from owning a fantastic front suspension.

    Actually, I did do maintenance on my fork (2 oil changes, grease once a quarter) in the 3 years but too many submersions was what did it in. I like your idea with the vaseline. Just last night I was thinking how I could close the breather hole without duct tape or some other lame way.

Similar Threads

  1. Klein fork on ebay
    By nilepoc in forum Vintage, Retro, Classic
    Replies: 7
    Last Post: 07-26-2010, 04:00 PM
  2. Lefty & rack/mount options....?
    By hiss2 in forum Cannondale
    Replies: 8
    Last Post: 08-02-2004, 08:40 AM
  3. Help me Tune my 04' TALAS RLC Fork
    By 2tricky in forum Shocks and Suspension
    Replies: 12
    Last Post: 07-03-2004, 12:08 PM
  4. Lefty Maintenance
    By Maniac in forum Cannondale
    Replies: 9
    Last Post: 02-11-2004, 04:36 PM
  5. 5Spot/Maverick fork?
    By Deano in forum Maverick
    Replies: 4
    Last Post: 12-31-2003, 02:11 PM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •