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Salsa Deadwood Carbon SLX 1x11
$4,099.00
The meandering trails of your dreams just got a whole lot closer thanks to Salsa's new iteration of the Deadwood. Wild bikepacking trips, epic point-to-point endurance bouts, and technical trail dominance — it's all yours with capable 29 x 2.6-inch tires paired to a short-travel Split Pivot suspension design that work together to keep you moving efficiently. High-modulus carbon fiber provides excellent weight savings and vibration damping characteristics that contribute to a quiet, lively ride, while the frame's endurance geometry ensures you'll stay in the saddle longer thanks to its comfortable riding posture. The Deadwood Carbon SLX features a Shimano/Race Face 1x11 drivetrain, Shimano Deore hydraulic brakes, a RockShox Monarch RT3 Debonair rear shock, and a RockShox Revelation RC fork to give you all-terrain prowess when you're out crushing the long trail.
Specialized Men's Stumpjumper ST Alloy 29
$1,869.99
All of you die-hard alloy fans can rejoice. Yes, the new Stumpjumper ST comes in an alloy version, and it may be the most radically designed alloy bike ever made. And with new tube shapes and an asymmetrical design, the Stumpjumper ST Alloy 29 is sure to exceed your expectations of how a trail bike should ride. - The all-new alloy Stumpjumper ST frame features an M5 alloy front- and rear-end, an asymmetrical design, and our 29 Trail Geometry, so it's both capable and comfortable - The X-Fusion Metric rear shock features rebound adjustment, lockout, and our coveted Rx Trail Tune to ensure you're getting the most out of your Stumpjumper ST - A RockShox Recon RL provides 130mm of travel up front, and it lets you adjust both rebound and lockout
Specialized Men's Epic Comp
$2,899.99
While carbon often gets all the credit, alloy is far from obsolete, especially the M5 premium aluminum with D'Aluisio Smartweld technology found on the Epic Comp Alloy. It's lightweight, stiff, and can also take a beating. But not only that, you also get a redesigned version of the Brain suspension technology that's made the Epic famous. Race courses have evolved over the past few years. They're more technical, steeper, and simply more challenging to ride. But instead of quivering in their boots, Specialized saw this as an opportunity to make something special—something that both World Cup athletes and XC riders alike can instantly feel the benefit from. They looked at the sum of parts that make a bike handle well, like the head angle, reach, stack, chainstay length, fork offset, etc., and reevaluated all of it. Increasing the reach made a bike that was more stable at speed and generally more comfortable to ride. Dropper posts? Yep, those fit, and not just a short-travel XC option, but full-length droppers that fit in the 30.9mm seat tube. Head angle? Specialized slacked that out, but not without evaluating the overall handling package. It now lands on a custom offset, 42mm fork that works with the slacker head angle in order to behave itself in tight corners and through switchbacks. Next comes the redesigned Brain technology, Brain 2.0. The Brain changed the way the bike world looked at suspension, both its inefficiencies and benefits alike. And oh was it good. It won races and put a flag in the ground for Specialized as a true leader in innovation and suspension development, but they knew they could make it better. Simple physics said that, by moving the Brain closer to the rear axle, it would be in the most sensitive spot. And after countless hours with the RockShox team, the new Brain became more than just a slight upgrade. It's totally new. Now, it reacts seamlessly to bump forces, it has much more consistent damping performance, and finally, it integrates the hoses into the suspension links. This, in turn, improves oil paths, and it creates an incredibly sleek package that outperforms anything on the market. At the heart of the construction, you'll find their M5 alloy with the exclusive D'Aluisio Smartweld Technology, which strategically places more welding material where it's needed, resulting in an aluminum bike that's more compliant and considerably stiffer at nearly every tube juncture. The build of the Epic Comp Alloy is value-packed, featuring an 11-speed SRAM GX groupset, SRAM Level TL brakes, and a Roval Control alloy wheelset. Get ready, because this is going to be Epic. - The M5 Premium Alloy frame with D'Aluisio Smartweld technology finally brings you all the benefits of alloy, like durability, in a lightweight package. - A RockShox Reba RL fork soaks up the bumps up front, and features both compression and rebound adjustments. - An 11-speed SRAM GX groupset handles shifting duties, bringing the convenience of one-by to your XC rig.
Specialized Stumpjumper Comp Alloy 6Fattie
$2,799.99
To squeeze every last ounce of fun out of the trail, you need a bike that can take a hit and dish it right back out ten-fold. In other words, you need the Stumpjumper Comp Alloy 6Fattie. Sure, it features an M5 alloy construction that's lightweight and durable, but what we're most excited about is its 6Fattie Wheel/Tire System. It takes 27.5 wheels and wraps them in 3.0" tires in order to achieve crazy new levels of traction, control, and floatation that'll shake your idea of trail riding to the core. This system also allows you the opportunity to toggle between 29-inch wheels (not included) and 6Fattie wheels, allowing the ultimate in configuration options for the trail at hand. And when you combine all of this with a mix of SRAM's most durable components and our 6Fattie Trail Geometry that maintains a roomy top tube, ultra-short chainstays, and a slacked out front end, you're looking at the future of trail bikes. - M5 alloy Trail Chassis with Stumpjumper FSR rear end blends durability, stiffness, and light weight, while 135mm of travel Trail Geometry provide more than capable handling. - A RockShox Reba RL fork handles suspension up front with ease, soaking up bumpy terrain with 150mm of plush travel. - SRAM's 11-speed GX groupset features a wide gear range that delivers climbing and descending efficiency in spades. On top of this, the one-by setup is notorious for being next to impossible to drop a chain with, plus it provides a significant weight savings in comparison to a standard two-by setup.
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