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10 hottest 2022 Shimano GRX bikes

Want Shimano's GRX gravel bike groupset? Explore your options and get the best Shimano GRX bike with our guide

Shimano's GRX gravel bike component series has been a definite hit thanks to its range of gearing options and tweaks to accommodate fatter tyres than you'll find on road bikes. For 2022 GRX is everywhere. Here are the hottest GRX-equipped bikes you can buy.

Intended for gravel bikes, Shimano GRX is a not so much a single groupset as a series of components from which manufacturers can pick and mix. As well as gravel bikes, GRX is being used for cyclocross race bikes and for bikes that veer toward the 'touring bike' end of the touring-adventure-gravel spectrum. Bikes with Shimano GRX start around £1,20.

Top 10 hottest 2022 GRX-equipped bikes

Cervélo Áspero-5 GRX RX815 Di2 — Buy Now for £7,799.00 from Start Fitness

2022 Cervelo ASPERO GRX RX815 DI2

The Áspero was Cervelo’s first venture into the gravel bike market, and it brought all the company’s experience with building fast road race winning bikes to a gravel bike designed, naturally, for winning races. But Cervélo's designers didn't sit round feeling pleased with themselves after they debuted the Áspero; they got straight on with coming up with a lighter version, the Áspero-5, with a bit more tyre clearance, a 10% lighter frame, fully concealed cables and aerodynamic tweaks.

Both bikes boast clever details, which you can read all about in our review. This model is hung with the GRX Di2 group: 48/31 chainset and 11-34t cassette; it's very much a bike for hammering dirt roads as hard and fast as possible.

Read more: Cervelo launches Aspero-5 for even more speed off-road

Read our review of the Cervelo Áspero

Find a Cervelo dealer

Trek Checkpoint SLR 7 — Buy Now for £7,650.00 from Triton Cycles

2022 Trek Checkpoint SLR7

Like many 2022 models, the latest Checkpoint has clearance for 45mm 700C tyres or 53mm 650Bs, and plenty of mounting points for luggage. What other bikes don't have is Trek's IsoSpeed decoupler, which reduces impacts from the back end, and storage for spares and tools in the down tube.

As you'd expect for a flagship frame, it's kitted out with the top tier of GRX, RX815 Di2, and Trek's own Bontrager carbon fibre wheels.

Read more: Trek overhauls Checkpoint gravel range with updated geometry & new top-level platform

Find a Trek dealer

Canyon Grail CF SLX 8 Di2 2022 — Buy Now for £4,999 from Canyon

2022 Canyon Grail CF SLX 8 Di2

Canyon’s radical Grail with the hover handlebar is available in several GRX builds.

This Grail CF SLX 8 Di2 here is the cheaper of two models, with the GRX800 Di2 groupset, combining a 48/31t chainset with an 11-34t Ultegra cassette. DT Swiss carbon wheels and Schwalbe G-One R 40mm tubeless tyres complete the build on this bike.

Read more: Canyon Grail gets a fresh lick of paint & new accessories for 2022

Bianchi Arcadex GRX 815 Di2 — Buy Now for £4,737.00 from Balfes Bikes

2022 Bianchi Arcadex

With its massive fork and angular frame members, the word you have to reach for to describe Bianchi's Arcadex platform is 'dramatic'. Bianchi says the Arcadex's appearance comes from aerodynamic optimisation of the frame, which has clearance for 700C × 42mm or 650B × 47mm tyres.

Shifting on this version is by the electronic Di2 version of GRX and the Fulcum Rapid Red wheels are shod with WTB Riddler Comp tyres.

Read more: Bianchi reveals Arcadex gravel bike

Read more: Bianchi reveals new Impulso Pro gravel bike with light 1,100g frame

Find a Bianchi dealer

Juliana Quincy 1 GRX — Buy Now for £4,499.00 from Sigma Sports

2022 Juliana Quincy GRX

You can be forgiven for not having heard of Juliana bikes, as the marque — an offshoot of famed mountain bike maker Santa Cruz — has long specialised in mountain bikes. The name comes from Juliana Furtado, the first UCI cross-country world champion, and the only rider ever to win world titles in both cross-country and downhill mountain biking.

As such, Juliana specializes in bikes for women, and the Quincy has a geometry tailored for a woman, plus anatomically-correct contact points like the Ergon SR10 women’s saddle. It'll accommodate 45mm tyres on 700C wheels and 52mm on 650Bs.

Find a Juliana dealer

Orbea Terra M20 TEAM — Buy Now for £3,599.00 from Sigma Sports

2022 Orbea Terra M20 TEAM

The latest incarnation of this gravel-grinder from the Basque country boasts clearance for 45mm tyres, a carbon fibre frame tuned to keep you comfortable, a down-tube compartment to stash spares and tools and Orbea's own OC gravel handlebar. And you can customise paint job for free if Orbea's stock options don't appeal.

Read more: Orbea launches updated Terra gravel bike with new geometry and loads of versatility

Find an Orbea dealer

Giant Giant Revolt Advanced 0 — Buy Now for £3,499.00 from Transition Cycles

2022 Giant Revolt Advanced 0

Giant have significantly overhauled their Revolt Advanced Pro and Revolt Advanced bikes for 2022 with lighter frames (shedding 200g and 160g respectively), new geometry and a rear dropout that gives you the choice of adding 10mm to the wheelbase for increased stability at speed.

The Revolt Advanced 0 has GRX RX-810 components and Giant's own carbon fibre wheels with 40mm Maxxis tyres; there's room for tyres up to 45mm if you want to go fatter.

Read more about the new Revolt bikes
Find a Giant dealer

Bergamont Grandurance Elite 2022 — Buy Now for £2,799.00 from Cycle Street

2022 Bergamont Grandurance Elite

Bergamont have made a load of intriguing changes to their carbon fibre gravel platform — this is the flagship version with a 1X GRX drivetrain. The lines of the new frame have been considerably tidied up, there's more tyre clearance and extra mounting points for luggage have sprouted like mushrooms on a misty Autumn morning: there are now two on the top tube, three on each fork leg, two under the down tube and an extra one on top of the down tube, as well as the standard two pairs of bottle bosses.

The tyre size has had a big bump from 35mm to 45mm and the head angle has dropped from 71° to 72.5° depending on size to 70° across all sizes. That combination should make this version of the Grandurance a heck of a fast bike when the trail or dirt road points downward.

Find a Grandurance dealer

Scott Addict Gravel 30 2022 — Buy Now for £2,549.00 from Wheelbase

2022 Scott Addict Gravel 30

Scott have overhauled both their carbon fibre and aluminium gravel bikes for 2022 with new frames boasting more tyre clearance and, it says here, "enough mounts to carry all the liquids and freeze-dried chicken curry you want." This version has a GRX600 2X groupset, using a 46/30t chainset and 11-34t cassette. Tyres are the excellent Schwalbe G-One 45mm rubber (up from 35mm on the 2021 bike) on Syncros RP2.0 wheels. And that paint job — it's almost too pretty to get muddy.

Read more: Scott's all-new Addict Gravel takes integration to a new level

BMC URS Al Two — Buy Now for £2,100.00 from Sigma Sports

2022 BMC URS Al Two

The latest version of BMC's aluminium URS platform has clearance for — yes, you guessed it — 45mm tyres and that's what it comes with in the form of WTB Riddlers. It's equipped with 1 x 11 GRX 600 transmission for shifting simplicity with a 40-tooth chainring driving an 11-42 cassette.

Find a BMC dealer

Other GRX bikes worth a look

Specialized Diverge Elite E5 2022 — Buy Now for £2,050.00 from Specialized Concept Store

2022 specialized diverge elite e5

We have, it's no secret, a long-standing deep and frankly borderline indecent relationship with Specialized's Diverge gravel bikes, and while we get all excited about the carbon fibre top models, we have to admit that the aluminium framed versions are well worth a look and far more sensibly priced. The Diverge Elite here is a solid all-rounder with 2 x 10 GRX components and plenty of mounting points for your stuff.

Find a Specialized dealer

Focus Atlas 6.7 EQP 2022 — Buy Now for £1,999.00 from Sigma Sports

2022 Focus ATLAS 6.7 EQP

Bikes like the Focus Atlas 6.7 EQP always have us pondering strapping on the bikepacking gear (or even panniers to carry more home comforts), taking off in a random direction and just keeping going. Mudguards will keep you dry (or at least less wet) when it rains and there's built-in lighting for when the sun sets. Unbolt all the extras and it's a capable bike for zooming along dirt roads too.

Find a Focus dealer

Cannondale Topstone 1 2022 — Buy Now for £1,995.00 from Westbrook Cycles

2022 Cannondale Topstone 1

The marvellously ORANGE version of Cannondale's aluminium graveller uses a GRX 600/800 transmission with an FSA Omega AGX+ 46/30 chainset. It's shod with 40mm WTB Nano tyres.

Find a Cannondale dealer

Scott Speedster Gravel 30 2022 — Buy Now for £1,649 from Wheelbase

2022 Scott Speedster Gravel 30

The Speedster is a more versatile bike with a lower entry price, aimed as a do-everything bike. The aluminium frame and carbon fork have mudguard eyelets and there’s plenty of space around the 45mm tyres. Groupset is a mix of GRX400 and GRX600 with a 46/30t chainset and 11-34t cassette.

Cube Nuroad C:62 Race 2022 — Buy Now for £3,099.00 from Transition Cycles

2022 Cube Nuroad C-62 Race

Nuroad is German company Cube’s name for its versatile gravel bike platform, available in aluminium or carbon fibre as here. This model uses GRX800 with a 48/31t chainset and 11-32t cassette and 40mm Schwalbe G-One tyres.

Read our review of the very similar Cube Nuroad Race FE

Read our review of the Canyon Grail CF SL 8.0 Di2

Canyon Grail 7 2022 — Buy Now for £1,799.00 from Canyon

2022 Canyon Grail 7

This the second-from-top model of Canyon's aluminium Grail line-up and looks a good choice if you want something less dramatic that the carbon fibre Grail, and quite a lot less expensive to boot (it's even £300 cheaper than last year's model). It has the GRX 600 shifters and crankset, and GRX 800 front and rear mechs.

Bianchi Impulso GRX600 2022 — Buy Now for £2,531.99 from Rutland Cycles

2022 Bianchi Impulso GRX600

Famous Italian brand Bianchi has two Impulso bikes with GRX groupsets in its latest range. Both models use aluminium frames with tyre clearance up to 40mm, and mudguard and rack mounts.

There's a standard bit of bike industry cynicism that when a company can't make performance improvements to a model, they give it a facelift with BNG: Bold New Graphics. Bianchi have done the opposite here for some Impulso models with Subdued New Graphics — you can barely tell it's a Bianchi.

For those with more modest budgets, there's the Via Nirone 7 AllRoad for £1,254.22.

Boardman ADV 9.0 — Buy Now for £1,800.00 from Halfords

2021 Boardman ADV 9.0 3

Boardman are offering two GRX-equipped bikes, and this is higher spec 9.0 model is configured with a 2x, 46/30 chainset to provide a top end just a little larger than a 50x12 gear. Boardman has slackened the head angle compared to the previous version, elongating the top tube and lowering the bottom bracket—all in the pursuit of a confidence inspiring, stable ride. A shorter stem should make the handling “on the agile side of neutral”, according to Boardman.

With 700c x 38mm tyres, Boardman says the zippy build is intended to "balance efficiency on the road as much as off it”; although for some extra robustness, Panaracer's Gravel King SK tyres are specced front and rear to “strike an excellent balance between rolling resistance on smooth surfaces and grip when things get looser”. Tubeless valves are supplied as standard for easy conversion, and the subtly flared bars should provide plenty of technical control without compromising too much aero efficiency when you're bombing it along the road.

Read more: Boardman updates ADV 9.0 Carbon bike for UK gravel adventures
Find a Boardman dealer

Merlin Malt G2X GRX — Buy Now for £1,299.00 from Merlin Cycles

2021 Merlin Malt G2X GRX.jpg

Lots of the bikes in this list are quite spendy, but here's Merlin Cycles with the antidote to top-dollar GRX-equipped gravel bikes in the aluminium-framed, GRX600-equipped Malt G2X.

The Malt boasts "neutral and balanced handling, which makes it ideal as a first graveller, or a bike for those who enjoy spinning for hours offroad without having to focus too much on what's going underneath the tyres. You can just kick back and enjoy the scenery."

Read our review of the Merlin Malt G2X GRX

Van Rysel EDR CF — Buy Now for £1,899.99 from Decathlon

2021 Van Rysel edr cf grx gravel bike

Probably the biggest bargain out there, this gravel bike from French-based sports superstore chain Decathlon has a mixture of GRX 800 and 600 driving a 1X transmission for simplicity. Decathlon claims frame and fork weights of just 1,020g and 340g respectively, making the EDR CF an enticing prospect for long-term upgrading.

3T Exploro Max GRX — Buy Now for £4,399.00 from Bespoke Cycling

3t exploro max grx 1x

It caused a shock when it launched, the 3T Exploro dared to be different, bringing aerodynamics to the gravel bike market. For 2021 3T have turned it up to 11 with the Exploro Max, an aero gravel bike that'll accommodate whopping great 650B 61mm tyres, a size that not very long ago meant you were looking at, well, a mountain bike. What the Exploro Max really resembles is the home-grown 'monstercross' bikes various tinkerers have been creating in their sheds for the last few years, cramming the fattest possible tyres on to drop-bar bikes, some of them built on frames that did start life as mountain bikes.

Read more about the Exploro Max

Shand Stooshie — Buy Now starting at £3,645.00 from Shand Cycles

Shand Stooshie.jpg

The Shand Stooshie is a comfortable and relaxed-handling all-road and occasional gravel bike with enough versatility to serve multiple uses.

This is a bike that feels right at home cruising along country lanes, with a big route planned that may or may not include some forays into the wilderness via forest tracks and abandoned byways.

It's a comfortable bike for going the distance, the skinny steel tubes and big tyres helping to soak up vibrations effortlessly. It still impresses us that despite modern material and technology advances, a really good steel frame can be so silky smooth.

Read our review of the Shand Stooshie

Merida Silex 4000 — Buy Now for £2,100.00 from Geared Up Cycles

2020 Merida Silex + 8000-E side view on white

For its relatively modest price, the Silex 4000 has Merida's excellent carbon fibre frame, hung with the 10-speed GRX 400 components to help keep the price under control.

Read our review of the Merida Silex 9000

Cannondale Topstone Carbon Lefty 3 — Buy Now for £3,599.99 from Cyclestore

2021 Cannondale Topstone Carbon Lefty 3

Here's a bike that's right at the cutting-edge of gravel bike thinking, with front and rear suspension, a 1X GRX 800/600 transmission and 650B wheels for fatter tyres without the need to lengthen everything.

Orro Terra C GRX600 — Buy Now for £2,199.99 from Orro Bikes

Orro Terra C GRX600

British company Orro offers its carbon fibre Terra gravel bike with the GRX600 groupset in a 1x flavour, combining a a 40t chainrings with an 11-42t cassette.

Read our review of the Orro Terra C

Genesis Fugio 30 — Buy Now for £2,999.99 from Genesis Bikes

2021 Genesis Fugio 30

The Fugio is a road plus bike suitable for road cycling, commuting, touring and gravel, and rolls on 650B wheels with WTB’s latest Venture 47mm wide tyres. The groupset is GRX800 with a single 40t chainring and 11-42t cassette.

Ribble CGR AL — Buy Now starting at £1,599​.00 from Ribble Cycles

Ribble cgr al grx600 side on

Ribble offers its popular CGR bike, as suited to commuting as it is to gravel racing, with the new GRX groupset. You can choose from GRX600 1X for £1,599 or GRX800 1X for £1,999.

Mason Bokeh Ti GRX Di2 — Buy Now for £6,195.00 from Mason Cycles


On its flagship titanium bike, Brit brand Mason Cycles will let you choose 700C or 650B wheels and 1x or 2x drivetrains, based around the range-topping GRX800 Di2 groupset.

Mason Bokeh GRX — Buy Now for £3,205.00 from Mason Cycles


The regular aluminium Bokeh brings the price down a lot. This version, in a choice of three frame colours and again a choice of 1x or 2x, is equipped with GRX800 mechanical components.

Read our review of the Mason Bokeh GRX

Salsa Cutthroat — Buy Now for £3,300.00 from Bikemonger

Salsa Cutthroat GRX 600

The American company’s ‘ultra endurance’ bike has been fully updated for 2020 with a new frame, fork and extra cargo capacity. It’s also available with Shimano’s latest GRX groupset in a number of build options.

With Shimano GRX 810 Di2 components it'll set you back £5,800. With mechanical GRX 810 it's £4,200, and GRX 600 costs £3,300.

Read more about the Salsa Cutthroat

Enigma Escape — Buy Now starting at £4,200.00 from Enigma Bikes

Enigma Escape.jpg

Enigma's updated Escape titanium gravel and adventure bike is now being offered with Shimano's new GRX groupset, and we've tested the bike pictured above.

Titanium gives a ride quality that is less muted and more alive than a steel frame, and is enough to justify the premium price tag for many people. In the Escape, it offers impeccable ride manners and performance that shines on any road or off-road surface, and the abundance of mounts ensures it's ready for any adventure, big or small, you might have planned.

Read our review of the Enigma Escape

Enigma Endeavour — Buy Now for £2,999.00 from Enigma Bikes

Enigma Endeavour.jpg

If you prefer steel, then the brand new Endeavour from Enigma is a good choice. And damn look at that paint job!

The Enigma Endeavour is not only the prettiest looking bike I’ve seen in a while, it’s also one of the sweetest riding, with delightful smoothness and fine handling – on the road and in the woods. It isn’t exactly cheap, but it is handmade in the UK, which might just be enough to convince you it’s worth it.

Read our review of the Enigma Endeavour

Things to know about Shimano GRX components

GRX is Shimano's first dedicated gravel bike groupset. It's available at three price levels — 800, 600 and 400 — that roughly correspond to the Ultegra, 105 and Tiagra road bike components respectively. There are 2X and 1X options, 800 and 600 are 11-speed and 400 is 10-speed. Cassettes come from existing road and mountain bike catalogues, and max out at a recommended 11-34t for 2X and 11-42t for 1X.

From compiling this list, it is clear manufacturers aren’t afraid of mixing the different levels of GRX. Some bikes have upgraded shifters, cranks and derailleurs, with some downgrading the crankset, shifters or cassettes, all in an effort to deliver a bike at a target price point. There is one limit to this interchangeability. You can’t mix and match GRX chainsets and front mechs though. To accommodate wide tyres, Shimano has pushed both outboard by 2.5mm.

The new groupset is dropper post friendly with a dedicated lever when using a 1X setup to control the seatpost. There are also in-line brake levers, so you can operate the brakes from the top of the handlebars. Shimano has also launched new wheels as part of the GRX range.

You can read all about the new Shimano GRX groupset here and our first ride impressions here.

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Explore the complete archive of reviews of gravel bikes on

About Buyer's Guides

The aim of buyer's guides is to give you the most, authoritative, objective and up-to-date buying advice. We continuously update and republish our guides, checking prices, availability and looking for the best deals.

Our guides include links to websites where you can buy the featured products. Like most sites we make a small amount of money if you buy something after clicking on one of those links. We want you to be happy with what you buy, so we only include a product if we think it's one of the best of its kind.

As far as possible that means recommending equipment that we have actually reviewed, but we also include products that are popular, highly-regarded benchmarks in their categories.

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You can also find further guides on our sister sites and ebiketips. buyer's guides are maintained by the tech team. Email us with comments, corrections or queries.

John has been writing about bikes and cycling for over 30 years since discovering that people were mug enough to pay him for it rather than expecting him to do an honest day's work.

He was heavily involved in the mountain bike boom of the late 1980s as a racer, team manager and race promoter, and that led to writing for Mountain Biking UK magazine shortly after its inception. He got the gig by phoning up the editor and telling him the magazine was rubbish and he could do better. Rather than telling him to get lost, MBUK editor Tym Manley called John’s bluff and the rest is history.

Since then he has worked on MTB Pro magazine and was editor of Maximum Mountain Bike and Australian Mountain Bike magazines, before switching to the web in 2000 to work for Along with founder Tony Farrelly, John was on the launch team for and subsequently became editor in chief of Future Publishing’s group of cycling magazines and websites, including Cycling Plus, MBUK, What Mountain Bike and Procycling.

John has also written for Cyclist magazine, edited the BikeMagic website and was founding editor of before handing over to someone far more representative of the site's main audience.

He joined in 2013. He lives in Cambridge where the lack of hills is more than made up for by the headwinds.

Add new comment


sparrowlegs | 2 years ago

Is it wrong to like the look of the GRX800 Di2 shifters and think they look good on a road bike? Out of all the new electric groups they look the most appealing. 

Is anyone using them on a road bike? Do they have to be turned in at a funny angle for them to feel good?

Christopher TR1 | 3 years ago

So do mechanical GRX gruppos still have wobbly brake levers, or have they fixed that?  3

Zermattjohn | 3 years ago

Apart from the clutch on the rear mech and the slightly different shifter design (which suits some people and not others) there's barely any difference between GRX and the 'road' Ultegra/105/Tiagra groupsets - they're all Shimano and perform as you'd expect.

You can get smaller front chainrings on a GRX group I suppose, I've got a 46/30 on mine (can you get 46 for a 'road' chainset?). That's handy but hardly a deal-breaker -it just means I spend more time in the smaller end of the cassette block. It's not really a reason to choose one bike over another though.

benthebikeman | 3 years ago
1 like

Planet X Tempest, great handling triple butted ti frame with GRX for £2199.00 (mine hasn't got a GRX groupset but I thought I'd post a picture anyway)

Dao replied to benthebikeman | 3 years ago

I want to get this bike with Force1 1x groupset. hesitant with the price and my lack of funds. Also seems to be 3 years in the making with the frame on V3? so I suppose there may be some sense in waiting for the 4th years V4 frame version?


whats the most challenging ride you have taken it on and how did it perform?

benthebikeman replied to Dao | 3 years ago

I did Paris Brest Paris last year on it and have also done lots of long audaxes on tough roads. It is ace!


martinkiely | 3 years ago

Sonder Camino also available with GRX. The shape of the levers/hoods make it very comfortable and confidence inspiring to use off-road (GRX600 anyway as that's what I have!)

Miller | 4 years ago
1 like

Most of the GRX bikes listed here aren't using the GRX levers and they seem the most interesting thing about the group, frankly.

mtnbikerva1 replied to Miller | 4 years ago
Miller wrote:

Most of the GRX bikes listed here aren't using the GRX levers and they seem the most interesting thing about the group, frankly.

I agree the better braking and ergonomics of the brifters. Along with the longer derailleur and clutch.  Also needs better range gearing 50/34 up front and 10-36 in the rear.

Then you have a bike a person can ride on and offroad!

This on a Litespeed GRAVEL frame would be awesome!

ktache | 4 years ago

I have always given Shimano a couple of years to calm their innovative desires down a bit, settle down a little.  I still have and use my XTR Vs and 9 speed from the late 90s.  You might change your groupsets every couple of years, but I want things to last.  I gave been burned by being an early adopter, in electronics stuff mainly.  I mean, thank goodness I never went for Rapid Rise, or those flappy, gear changing, flat bar brake levers.

I still think that those very long, long cage rear derailleurs dont suit the british climate too well.  I know they are "gravel" but everywhere I go at the moment has deep muddy puddles, and a short cage just gives you a little bit more to stop the jockeys and chain dragging through the filth.  Every little helps.

stealfwayne replied to ktache | 3 years ago

  I mean, thank goodness I never went for Rapid Rise, or those flappy, gear changing, flat bar brake levers./quote]

Ah man, I loved them flappy brake/gear thingies. They worked a treat on a hardtail on anything up to and including severe undulating terrain. Communitng and thrashing about with your (my) mates. they never faultered once you got the hang of them. I even brought an extra set for a steal on CRC : 

IanEdward | 4 years ago

Agreed - it's burned my retinas just looking at it.  Did they have some colour schemes left over from 1984?


Haha, I call that colour scheme 'harlequin'. 

It would be my CX race bike and it seems mandatory that CX bikes should be a little eye-watering, so it'll fit right in.

JF69 | 4 years ago

Shimano really need to offer a 10T cassette option.

It would open up a range of possibilities & combinations, both with a 1x as well as a 2x system.

IanEdward replied to JF69 | 4 years ago
1 like
JF69 wrote:

Shimano really need to offer a 10T cassette option.

It would open up a range of possibilities & combinations, both with a 1x as well as a 2x system.


Isn't that what their microspline freehub standard is all about? I've not been following the story much as I fear change in general, but thought they had released something to compete with SRAMs XD...

David Arthur @d... replied to IanEdward | 4 years ago
1 like
IanEdward wrote:

JF69 wrote:

Shimano really need to offer a 10T cassette option.

It would open up a range of possibilities & combinations, both with a 1x as well as a 2x system.


Isn't that what their microspline freehub standard is all about? I've not been following the story much as I fear change in general, but thought they had released something to compete with SRAMs XD...

Yes Microspline allows them to offer a 10t sprocket, and they do with the 10-51t cassette on the XTR 12-speed groupset. It would have been great to see this on GRX but it's not the Shimano way, slowly slowly does it

IanEdward | 4 years ago

Bianchi Impulso Allroad

Am in the market for a gravel bike and have always wanted to add a celeste Bianchi to my collection, so this should make me happy, but something about Bianchi's typical over-pricing in the UK + an aluminium frame for £2,100 + Alex wheels makes me wonder if this is going to be a bit of a disappointment in the flesh.

Still can't see past the Orbea Terras in this price range




Drinfinity replied to IanEdward | 4 years ago
1 like
IanEdward wrote:

Still can't see past the Orbea Terras

Agreed - it's burned my retinas just looking at it.  Did they have some colour schemes left over from 1984?


ex_terra | 4 years ago

It's a shame the bokeh has such a low stack height on it - it would be number one choice if not for that.

fukawitribe replied to ex_terra | 4 years ago
1 like
ex_terra wrote:

It's a shame the bokeh has such a low stack height on it - it would be number one choice if not for that.

Riser bars maybe ?

zero_trooper replied to fukawitribe | 4 years ago
fukawitribe wrote:

Riser bars maybe ?

Good link!


alan sherman | 4 years ago

Reilly gradient too. 1x

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