Inside we take a look at a few items from the latest Commencal offerings including the Furious Race and the Meta Power (E-MTB). OneUp also has a neat internal toolkit, a new quick-remove chainring/sider, and some new flat pedals.
Commencal’s Meta Power was recently released and these electric mountain bikes are becoming quite popular in Europe specifically so far. Read more about the Meta Power here.
Moving into the pedal power offerings, Commencal also had their Furious Race on center stage.
The Furious Race retails for $3999 and is packed with longevity and fun in mind. It uses big rocker bearings, downtube protection, integrated cable routing, and uses their contact suspension system.
For this bike they also have introduced “Progressive Contact System” so a S has less progressiveness than an the XL as a bigger rider needs more support.
In addition to these offerings, Commencal also has plenty of other bikes that slot into the XC/Trail/Enduro and downhill genres. You can see their Meta AM V4.2 A La Carte program bike in there. Soon USA customers will be able to create their own unique machine starting with a frame and adding components as you go, ending up with the bike of their dreams.
Their Supreme DH V4.2 was also on display
See more at www.commencalusa.com
OneUp has clearly been busy making new products lately. On display was their EDC (Every Day Carry) tools that sit inside your steerer tube.
The tools inside are things you would typically carry such as a chain tool, spare quick link, allen tools, tire lever, etc.
Pricing is set at $59 for the EDC and add another $25 if you need a top cap kit as this sits where your star-nut usually is.
As you can see above, they have a 70cc and a 100cc pump they’ve designed. Priced at $55 and $59 respectively. This also stores similar tools to the EDC above however it adds a CO2 spot as well.
Pedals are also a new product for OneUp. They are offering a metal and a plastic version. They’re quite thin and utilize 4 sealed bearings.
They’re encapsulated on the outside to help seal the pedals from the elements and are easily serviceable with a cassette ring tool. Pricing is $50 for the plastic pedals and $125 for the metal ones.
Moving onto chainrings, OneUp has a new setup that allows for easier changing of rings without removing your crank from your bike due to the design. They’ve priced these competitively as the rings are $40 each and $60 if you need a spider as well.
To see more OneUp components visit www.oneupcomponents.com