I just returned from a bike ride and wanted to review the Nishiki Tamarack comfort bike since very little information is available for the bike online. I love the bike. It is, perhaps, the most comfortable bicycle I have ridden. For a budget bike, the ride is smooth, the frame geometry is very good. The bike handles well and the components, while relatively inexpensive, do the job well enough for casual riding for fun and fitness. I have ridden the bike twelve times over the last fourteen days and did not experience any problems with comfort or mechanical issues. For $240 from Dick's Sporting Goods, I am highly satisfied.
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Kickstarter: Link: http://kck.st/1NaoMrk gofundme Link: gofundme.com/yb39gt7k
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Sign up for the Art's Cyclery mailing list to get the latest sale information, special deals, and "How To" videos and articles that our customers love! It's free, and you can unsubscribe at any time. Of course, Art's will never give your email address to a third party, so you will only receive the messages that you want. Thanks for choosing Art's! http://www.artscyclery.com/mailinglist.html?source=yt Learn how to assemble your new mountain bike from Art's Cyclery in this quick instructional video. Professional Mechanic Greg gives you the steps to follow to get out on the trails as fast as possible. Shop Art's Cyclery Mountain Bikes: http://www.artscyclery.com/mountain_bikes.html
Views: 74442 Art's Cyclery
Email Us at: 5149MEDIA@gmail.com Call Us at: 1-888-MY-ETHER Ext. 05235246 Donate at: https://www.GoFundMe.com/5149mproduction Where to Find Matt: Follow Me on Beme: https://beme.com/m8b9 Follow Me on Instagram: http://instagram.com/m8b9/ Follow Me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/matt8b9 Follow Me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mattberger1989 Today on The Average Biker, we go through my time with a $500 road bike. I purchased the Nishiki Maricopa and its extended warranty at Dick's Sporting Goods.
Views: 8804 5149 Media
How to Raise Handlebars on a Bicycle. Part of the series: Bike Maintenance. Raising the handlebars on a bicycle depends on what type of bike you have and must also be done with different safety concerns in mind. Raise or lower the handlebars on your bicycle with advice from an experienced bicycle mechanic in this free video on bike maintenance. Read more: http://www.ehow.co.uk/video_6198328_raise-handlebars-bicycle.html
Views: 99634 ehowhealth
To remove the square tape crank on a mountain bike, you must know the difference between different kinds of bike cranks to you can apply the right tools to the job. View an expert demonstration in this free video on mountain bike maintenance. Expert: John Bio: John works at Competitive Edge Cyclery, a store catering to bike enthusiasts in the greater Los angeles, California, area. Filmmaker: Daniel Brea Series Description: If you need to know how to repair a bent wheel on your mountain bike, perform necessary maintenance, or select the right mountain bike frame for your needs, these expert tips will set on the right path. An experienced bike repair professional shares his insights in this free video series
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This is just a quick little tutorial showing how to install a kickstand on a bicycle. The kickstand I used is a Greenfield Stabalizer kickstand, which I purchased from Mountain Equipment Co-op in Canada. They should be available through most bike shops. http://www.greenfieldny.com/ I hope you enjoyed this video, thanks for watching.
Views: 81403 cjhoyle
How to Change a Bike Seat. Part of the series: Bicycle Repair. In order to change a bike seat or saddle, a person will usually need a 6-mm Allen wrench or a 14-mm open box end wrench. Discover which bolts must be removed and replaced to change a bike seat with help from an experienced bicycle mechanic in this free repair video on changing bike seats. Read more: http://www.ehow.com/video_5773314_change-bike-seat.html
Views: 10576 eHowFitness
Road bikes are measured in many different ways. This makes choosing the right size for you difficult. GCN are here to help! Subscribe to GCN on YouTube: http://gcn.eu/gcnsubs With so many different frame sizes and measurements on the market, choosing the correct size can seem daunting. Whether you are looking at a horizontal or sloping top tube, an integrated or standard seatpost, Daniel Lloyd takes you through how to measure each frame so that you can make an assessment about which bike is for you. Stay with GCN for the next instalment on choosing the correct frame size for you! Music: The Ramona Flowers - Bass Will Find You (Instrumental): http://gcn.eu/13TFsss About GCN: The Global Cycling Network puts you in the centre of the action: from the iconic summit of the Stelvio to the epic trails of Fort William, Scotland, everywhere there is pavé or dirt, world-class racing, and pro riders, we will be there bringing you all the action, essential analysis and unparalleled access every week, every month, and every year. Welcome to the Global Cycling Network | Inside cycling Youtube Channel - http://gcn.eu/gcnYT Facebook - http://gcn.eu/gcnFb Google+ - http://gcn.eu/gcnGPlus Twitter - http://gcn.eu/gcnTW Leave us a comment below!
Views: 151453 Global Cycling Network
Watch more Bike Repair & Equipment videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/308383-How-to-Adjust-a-Bike-Seat To prevent injury and have more power in your ride, get your bike seat, or saddle, in the optimum position. Step 1: Set test height Stand next to your bike. Set the seat to a height just below your hip. This is a good height to start making adjustments. Step 2: Get help Have a friend stand in front of the bike and hold the handlebars. Get on the seat and spin one of the pedals its bottommost position. With your foot on the pedal, there should be a very slight bend in your knee. Step 3: Adjust Get off the bike and adjust the seat either up or down based on the test. Use an Allen wrench to loosen the bolt located on the seat post clamp. When you're done moving the seat, securely tighten the bolt. Tip After adjusting the seat, make sure the seat front is aligned with the stem to ensure it's facing straight forward. Step 4: Retest Remount the bike and retest the new seat height. Put your heel on a pedal and spin back. You should be able to complete a pedal stroke without your hips rocking. If they do, the saddle it too high. Readjust it to correct. Tip Many people get used to riding with the seat too low, which makes pedaling harder. Raising the seat will make your bike feel faster and lighter. Step 5: Adjust saddle angle Place a level on the high points of the front and rear of the saddle to ensure it's perfectly level. Step 6: Go on several test rides Be sensitive to pressure points from your saddle on your next few rides. If it digs into any unwanted areas, make small incremental adjustments to the saddle angle. Step 7: Mark the spot Mark your perfect seat height by applying red nail polish to the seat post just above the seat post clamp. If you change the height for different terrain, you'll always know where your original position was. Did You Know? The first Tour de France was held on July 1, 1903, with 60 riders. Only 21 of them finished the nearly 2,500-kilometer cross-country odyssey.
Views: 163591 Howcast