I think this is a mistake, but figured I'd find the real answer here in case they are moving with the new ownership stuff.
From cyclingnews.com (http://www.cyclingnews.com/tech/?id=...arrivals/08-03)
<table align="right" border="0" width="100"> <tbody><tr> <td> <table align="right"> <caption class="small" align="bottom"> Titus Modena </caption> <tbody><tr> <td> </td> </tr> </tbody></table> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <table align="right"> <caption class="small" align="bottom"> Stylish cut-outs </caption> <tbody><tr> <td> </td> </tr> </tbody></table> </td> </tr> </tbody></table> As well as some of the most highly-regarded suspension mountain bike frames around, Colorado bike maker Titus also manufactures a range of road bikes featuring clever use of mixtures of metals and composites.
Titus' Exogrid and Isogrid bikes always attract attention at trade shoes for their striking combinations of titanium and carbon fiber in the frame tubes, and also for their slightly alarming prices - the titanium/carbon Vuelo frame, for example, retails for a shade under four grand. That's comparable with other super high-zoot frames, but for many of us it's still a rather wallet-clenching figure.
The Modena is Titus most affordable frame, and for its construction Titus uses perhaps the most 'traditional' metal/composite mixture: carbon fiber tubes with aluminium lugs. Nevertheless, this isn't just a bunch of carbon pipes lobbed into square-cut castings like such frames of yore. The Modena's lugs are nicely styled and tapered, with diamond-shaped cut-outs and a striking one-piece head lug.
The Modena frame comes with a Reynolds Composites Ouzo Comp fork and our test bike is built up with the new Shimano 105 group, Bontrager wheels, Continental tyres, FSA bar, stem and seatpost and Fizik saddle. Recommended retail for the bare frame and fork in $1399./JS
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