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Pinarello Dyodo E-Road Bike
$6,999.99 $7,999.99 13% Off
Meet the Dyodo, Pinarello's USA specific e-road bike. This carbon frame, pedal assist bike houses a motor in the rear wheel hub and a rechargeable lithium ion battery located in the frame downtube. Pinarello Team have taken great care to ensure the Dyodo is a true Pinarello. Dyodo frames were designed using traditional Pinarello design philosophy to ensure consistency throughout both the style and feel of the product. The complete Dyodo bike offers pedal assistance up to 20mph. The Dyodo allows the rider to select how much power to generate by offering 3 levels of assistance. The Dyodo handles and rides like a Pinarello and will be appreciated by all who ride on the road. Whether you're looking for a little help up hills, or simply less effort to get to where you need, the Dyodo delivers.
Pinarello Angliru 105
The Alto de l’Angliru is one of the most demanding climbs in pro road cycling, with climbs of nearly 24% at its steepest parts. With that in mind, the Pinarello have named their entry-level carbon endurance road bike the Angliru, instilling the bike with a feeling of capability and agility. The Pinarello Angliru 105 endurance road bike features many of the same technologies that make it’s more exotic siblings so potent, at a surprising price point. Key to the Angliru is it’s frameset. Made of Toray T600 carbon fiber, it lends the bike a sense of solidity and efficiency without being dead-feeling or heavy. This is used in for their Think Asymmetric tube profiles. This means the Angliru utilizes larger tubes on the frame’s drive side to emphasize stiffness where necessary, without excess material to weigh down ride quality. Bowed seat stays and the onda fork emphasizes compliance, taking the edge off of choppy or imperfect roads. The Onda fork (Italian for “wave”), in conjunction with the 1 ?” to 1 ½” headtube, delivers excellent stiffness and precise handling as well. Pinarello have also used their Think2 design as well, making the bike easily upgradeable to an electronic drivetrain from Shimano or Campagnolo. This level of technology is typically unseen in a bike of this price point, but it really reflects in how the bike performs on the road. The asymmetric frame design means the bike feels light on its feet while climbing. Like a Pinarello should, it corners and descends with confidence; few endurance road bikes inspire this much confidence at high speeds. It feels great over rough roads, and tire capacity for up to a 28c tire further takes the edge off on a long ride. The Pinarello Angliru 105 endurance road bike features a Shimano 105 mechanical groupset with Shimano R500 crankset. A Shimano WH-RS010 wheelset is accompanied by a MOst alloy stem, handlebar, seatpost, and saddle. The bike is available in seven sizes (43cm-57cm), in Pinarello’s 99 Shiny Black colorway.
Pinarello Gan 105
The cycling industry is a funny place. It's a world where the Gan 105 Complete Road Bike is considered entry-level in Pinarello's line of racing bikes. Pinarello calls it a "less extreme" version of the Dogma F10; we call it a far more extreme frame than the ones that were ridden to grand tour victory over most of the two decades. The grade of materials, stiffness-boosting layup, and even the “workhorse” drivetrain (Shimano’s new 105 R7000) are actually equal to or better than what guys like Sastre, Schleck, and Evans were riding during their respective Tour wins. So despite not being the current top of the heap, we think the Gan may be the best bet for the self-sponsored racer and the ambitious recreationalist alike. The way we see it, you can easily double the price of this bike without seeing much improvement in frame construction or drivetrain.
Pinarello Gan S
Unmistakable Italian flair and trickle down tech from its bigger brother, the Dogma, are alive and well on the Pinarello Gan S Ultegra Complete Road Bike. The pricing positions it at a point that is realistic for most of us and the performance is surprisingly close to what you'll find under the WorldTour juggernaut also known as Team Sky. The Gan S takes the beautiful aesthetics and performance that we have come to expect from Pinarello and kits out the frameset with Shimano's race-worthy Ultegra components. The new Ultegra works so well and is an excellent match for the Gan and pack value that very few bikes can match. We truly feel the functionality of Ultegra is as good as Dura-Ace and unless you have money burning a hole in your pocket so you can drop a little more weight, you'll be best served with the Ultegra.
Pinarello Prince Ultegra
Pinarello might be the kings of incremental changes that add up to monumental advantages. Over the years, Pinarello has won the hearts of nearly every road cyclist with their bikes’ build quality, beautiful design, and consistent winning ways. It’s not a matter of being at the right place at the right time, but a level of consistent success unparalleled by anyone (or any brand) in the cycling world. The new Pinarello Prince Ultegra might not be a drastic change from the past, but it is part of a long line of incremental changes that make the Prince one of the best road bikes around at any price point. The Prince essentially replaces the role that the Pinarello Gan S filled; namely, a high-end road bike whose proximity to the Dogma F8 and F10 was underscored by a consistently nondescript paint job. People in the know knew you were riding a Pinarello, but those really in the know knew you were riding what was likely the best bang for the buck in the entire range. The Prince continues this trend; it uses the same Toray T700 carbon and basic asymmetric frame philosophy, but it pulls plenty from the newest Dogma at the expense of some weight and ride quality. At the front is the Pinarello Onda fork, updated with the characteristic fork flaps also found on the F10. The downtube receives an updated Flatback profile to come much closer to the Dogma as well, with the tubes further optimized for aerodynamics around water bottles. The downtube also receives their E-Link design that places Shimano Di2 junction boxes in the downtube to be easily-accessible. One of Pinarello’s biggest updates comes from an update to fit 28c tires with room to spare (typically, Pinarello rim brake bikes fit a 25c max). Combine this with Pinarello’s typically-Italian road bike geometry, and the Prince rides about as well as one would expect. While it lacks the agility of a Dogma F10, it still feels seriously responsive, whether by handling or out of the saddle. There’s still that familiar feel, however; it simply wants to race ahead and carry as much speed as possible. Few other bikes on the market match this bike’s level of performance in regards to sheer ride performance, and even fewer bikes share this bike’s level of useable technology.
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