Introduction

U.P. (Unbeaten Path) combines a performance-oriented cross/road geometry & parts with clearance for mountain bike tires. So you can ride anywhere, and ride fast.

Get out of town on asphalt, hit the gravel roads or switch to singletrack. The geometry gets you there fast; the big tires make you unstoppable.

Reviews & Awards

We’re honored that so many people believe in the direction the U.P. is taking. Most importantly of course our customers, but also the people behind the following awards and publications:

Outside Magazine Road bike of the Year

“… adventure road and gravel bikes, a segment that continues to expand. We have half a dozen in the test this year, and they continue to become lighter and more refined over previous year’s iterations. The most promising of the fleet is the Open Unbeaten Path with geometry that makes it plenty comfortable on the pavement but optimized for very large tires. That makes this possibly the most versatile road bike out there as it can move seamlessly from group rides in a peloton to proper singletrack. There’s no consensus from testers yet about which wheel size they prefer.

The UP finally fulfills the promise of mixed-surface bikes, and we hope that other manufacturers will take note.”

Design & Innovation Gold Award

“In these exciting times, bikes are blurring the lines between the traditional definitions […] One perfect example is the new Open U.P., the ‘Unbeaten Path’– a bike defined as “GravelPlus,” but which offers so much more.

The design is beautifully crafted: a dropped chainstay allows for a super-compact 420 mm rear end, resulting in stiff and responsive power transfer, while ultra-thin seatstays add a degree of vertical compliance.

With relaxed and versatile geometry, the Open U.P. is more than a blending of genres, it’s a study in versatility offering endless possibilities, carving out a unique identity all its own. Never have the polar-opposite worlds of mountain biking and road biking been so connected.”

Eurobike Gold Award

“Apart from the frame’s attractive, eye-catching design, this cross bike’s open concept is value for money because it allows the attachment of different wheel sizes and types of tyre. Therefore, the U.P. is especially good at handling different sorts of terrain.”

Peloton Magazine

“What is truly amazing is the attention Open paid to making it work exceptionally well is making [the U.P.] work exceptionally well in every one of these configurations. The U.P. doesn’t just accept these different [wheel/tire] standards - each feel native.

Of course, their stated motto is ‘Working hard to stay small’. The quality and versatility of the Open U.P. might make that very difficult.”

Tour magazin

“The compact build and the weight of barely 8kg give the bike an agility you don’t expect with these big tires.

This bike exceeded my already high expectations.

An incredible bike. Despite the mountain bike tires, you feel like you’re riding a road bike.

Innovative frame concept, smart details, light. With this versatility, the U.P. will likely offer an important push to the development of all gravel bikes.”

Cyclist Magazine UK

“I’ve ridden other gravel bikes before and have often felt they compromise too much in the search for versatility – being sometimes sluggish on tarmac yet not quite capable of handling more technical trails. With 2.1-inch tyres and a light and stiff build, the UP is very different.

A lot of brands so far have seen the possibilities for widening the scope of road riding, with slacker geometries, and the increased tyre clearance made possible by disc brakes. Yet Open has seemingly sprung light years ahead, fully realising the potential of modern tyre, wheel and frame technology. This is truly a rare and exceptional bike, and one that has literally broken new ground.”

GearJunkie

“I immediately noticed how fast the bike was off the line. As expected, the carbon was stiff and responsive, applying force directly from pedal to pavement. The bike rocketed around town and to the trailhead much more aggressively than a mountain bike.

Once on the gravel, the bike flowed into its comfort zone. With less aggressive geometry than a true cyclocross bike, it churned through the miles in comfort and inspired 'one more detour before we go home' type riding.”

For all other U.P. reviews and tests, please refer to the Reviews section at the bottom of this page.

Tire clearance

The U.P. fits mountain bike tires up to 2.1” wide. But you can also fit a 40mm cross tire, or a 28mm road tire, or anything else in-between (exact tire sizes depend on manufacturing tolerances and rim width, so this is a guideline. Always make sure you have 6mm clearance between tire and frame).

How do we fit such a wide range of tires without affecting the handling? Let's start with the numbers; below is the outside radius for various wheel+tire combos:

RadiusRimTire
341mm700c/29er28mm road
344mm700c/29er32mm cross
350mm700c/29er40mm cross
342mm650b/27.5"2.1" mtb
365mm700c/29er2.1" mtb

As you can see, the top-4 wheel+tire combos (700c cross/road tires and 650b mountain bike tire) are very close in radius, the bottom one (the 29er mountain bike tire) is way off.

So you’ll hardly notice a difference in geometry swapping 700c cross/road and 650b mountain bike tires on the U.P., while 29er tires would make a total mess of the handling.

There is a second reason we designed for 650b and not 29er tires. They would require very long chainstays, while the U.P. now sports a very short 420mm rear end. Most gravel and cross bikes have longer chainstays than that yet they can't fit anywhere near the same size of tire.

Crank clearance

Behind the bottom bracket, the chainrings, frame and tire all fight for space. And with the need to fit big mountain bike tires and narrow Q-factor cross/road cranks & chainrings, the U.P. presents the toughest possible packaging problem.

Dropping the right chainstay moves it out of this crowded area, allowing it to be wider and therefore stiffer (a huge effect; with the same amount of material, twice the width will give you eight times the stiffness!).

TRCinTRS™ technology

“100% hi-modulus carbon”, “aero-space grade”, etc. Useless – and hopefully false (we’ll get to that) – claims meant to impress you.

It’s not about high- or low-modulus, it’s about the right carbon in the right spot. And because the bike industry loves techie-sounding abbreviations, we’ll humor them and call it TRCinTRS™.

Fact: stiffer carbon is more brittle. Strategically placed ultra-high-modulus carbon is a good idea. Making the whole headtube out of it when you have big impact loads is not!

The best lay-up is not 100% of one modulus; it’s a blend. We use the highest modulus (stiffest) carbon of any bike manufacturer where we can, and tougher grades of carbon where we must. That’s how our frames are both light and durable.

Wire-stays

The rear triangle has to provide lateral stiffness for an efficient drive train, but vertical compliance for better comfort. The U.P. features chainstays and seatstays that are extremely thin vertically to provide that compliance, while their lateral width and layup ensure rock-solid propulsion. Truly the best of both worlds.

Flat-out downtube

The downtube is the key for stiffness, connecting the steering center of your frame with the drivetrain. The flat-out downtube’s characteristically flat outside faces allow us to strategically place strips of ultra-high modulus carbon far away from the center plane. The stiffest carbon exactly where it matters, guaranteed!

Zero-setback seattube

With a minimalist 27.2mm diameter we maximize the flex in our seatpost & seattube. This is especially a big plus on rough terrain. The seattube angle is designed around the use of a straight, zero-setback seatpost rather than a regular seatpost with setback (we’ve never understood those). Zero-setback posts are lighter, saving you another 10-30 grams (every little bit helps and you can then put that saved weight into a 500g saddle like the Brooks!).

Fully-internal cables/hoses

External cables & hoses collect dirt, risk getting stuck behind objects (particularly expensive with electronic shifting) and frankly, they are ugly. So the U.P. runs them internally.

With our proven MultiStop design, you can customize the frame for 2x10/11, 1x10/11 and Di2 shifting. Just pick the right insert. In case you run a single chainring, you can also remove the front derailleur hanger to further clean up the frame.

ThruThread dropouts

Most thru-axle frames are heavier than quick-release frames. Extra carbon for the dropouts, heavy hangers, and the axle itself. But they are stiffer, So what do you want most? The answer for most people is “both”, and so we introduce the first frames that combine a thru-axle with a lower weight. How?

The ThruThread design uses the same threads that hold the thru-axle to lock the derailleur hanger into the frame. Simple, light, effective.

We didn’t just redesign the dropout, the entire seatstay and chainstay design is optimized with the added stiffness of the thru-axle in mind. For the thru-axle itself, we recommend the stiffest design available, the Syntace X-12, but you are free to use a different 12mm thru-axle if you want.

Toptube bag mount

For handy storage of your phone, camera, some tools or food, you can use the toptube bag mounts. It fits the standard toptube bags from for example Dark Speed Works and XLab as well as dedicated ruggedized bags from for example Revelate Designs.

SafePost™ Pilot hole

Seatposts usually indicate a minimum insertion dimension. That keeps the seatPOST safe, but it’s also important that the seatTUBE is supported properly. The minimum insertion for that is indicated by the SafePost Pilot hole.

Bottom bracket

The U.P. uses the 386 EVO bottom bracket standard. The wide (86mm) BB shell is perfect to attach the dropped drive-side chainstay to. Furthermore, it fits most of the cranks on the market, from Shimano, Campagnolo and SRAM but also smaller brands like THM, Rotor and RaceFace. 386 EVO even allows for the installation of many mountain bike cranks.

Geometry

Clearance for cross, road and mountain bike tires, a cross/road position and compatibility with cross/road & mountain bike drivetrains make the U.P. geometry the most complicated we’ve ever worked on. But we’re ecstatic about the result.

Keep in mind that the seattube is designed to be offset, so that your seatpost doesn't have to be. This saves a bit of weight. It also means that the toptube length appears a bit longer than the frame really is, yet another reason why toptube length is a bad measurement to rely on. Best to use stack and reach.



size
rider
height¹
standover²
fork
axle-crown
fork
offset
headtube
angle
seattube
angle
seattube
length
toptube
length
headtube
length
BB
drop
stack
reach
front
center
rear
center
wheelbase
S
5’2" - 5’8"
743
395
50
69.5°
72.5°
520
528
105
70
522
365
592
420
1002
M
5’7" - 5’11"
767
395
50
71.0°
72.5°
540
549
130
70
551
376
598
420
1008
L
5’10" - 6’3"
791
395
50
72.5°
72.5°
560
570
155
70
580
387
604
420
1014
XL
6’2" - 6’7"
815
395
50
72.5°
72.5°
580
591
180
70
609
398
622
420
1032
¹These suggested rider heights are approximations, there is no substitute for a complete fit analysis including several body dimensions or the measurements of the current set-up of your gravel/cross/road bike.
²Standover height is measured to the top of the toptube directly above the bottom bracket and depends slightly on the exact tire size used.

As you can see, the chainstays are quite short for a cross/gravel bike, despite the ability to fit the massive 54mm tires in. That's one of the benefits of the dropped drive-side chainstay.

If you have any questions about the geometry or would like us to give you advice on which size would best fit you, just go ahead and send Gerard an email.

Specifications

Frame:OPEN U.P.
Frame sizes:S, M, L, XL
Frame weight:1150g (size L)
Fork:3T Luteus II Team with 15mm thru axle (included)
Colour:Orange (white logos), Brown regular (white logos), Brown Steve Hed Special Edition (cyan blue logos, numbered & limited to 20+2 pieces, sold with HED Ardennes)
BB std:BB386EVO
Chainring fit:
NOTE: For single chainring set-ups, we recommend flat rings, not offset rings, for the best chainline. For "regular" oval rings, deduct 2 teeth from the below spec. For extreme oval rings, who knows.
Max inner ring: 36t
Max outer ring: 50t (more is overkill with the bigger tires)
Max single ring: 46t (offset rings like SRAM 1x)
Max single ring: 50t (flat rings, better cassette alignment)
Headset std:Integrated Tapered IS42/28.6 | IS52/40
Seatpost Ø:27.2mm
Rear axle std:142x12mm thru axle
Rear brake std:Post mount for 160mm disc
Cable routing:Internal via exchangeable MultiStops for 1x10/11, 2x10/11, Di2
Bag mount:100mm front-post-to-bearing-bore-edge
Incl. in box:Frame, fork, headset, seattube collar, front & rear thru-axle, spare rear derailleur hanger
Frameset Price
(excl. sales tax)
$2,900 USD

Reviews

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Comments & Questions

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OPEN
Just got mine last week after an initial fitting and then another at delivery time , from The Eleven. A very professional experience at the store which nailed my decision to purchase my Open. I've been road biking for pleasure and fitness doing 80-100 km rides regularly for the past 40 years and this bike is such a pleasure to ride. Very responsive and beautifully finished , the Di2 system is amazing ! I can only assume as I become more accustomed to the Open UP I will enjoy the bike even more.
Post #1 of 48. Posted by Robert Kennedy on 02-May-2016 22:06:58 GMT [0<--631]
OPEN
Hi Robert. Happy trails enjoy it
Post #19 of 48. Posted by Andy Kessler on 21-Jun-2016 10:31:10 GMT [631<--740]
OPEN
mudguard option on this bike ?
Post #2 of 48. Posted by Najib on 12-May-2016 08:51:02 GMT [0<--658]
OPEN
Clip on mudguards are an option, just make sure you keep enough clearance with the tires.
Post #3 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 13-May-2016 00:21:35 GMT [658<--661]
OPEN
What's the wheelbase on the Large? Is this a more stable ride than most cycle cross bikes?
Post #4 of 48. Posted by on 20-May-2016 21:23:49 GMT [0<--689]
OPEN
988mm. What does stable mean for you? Lots of different definitions so if you let me know what you mean by that, I'll try to answer the best I can.
Post #6 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 26-May-2016 16:26:49 GMT [689<--703]
OPEN
I ride a road bike with a lower bottom bracket, longer chain stays, fork rake, etc. The wheelbase is 101 cm. I used to ride a Cervelo Soloist and loved it in certain conditions. But the steering was too quick for me, and I was not confident on high speed descents. I like the longer wheel base of endurance geometries. I understand most cross bikes have a higher bottom bracket. The U.P. has a lower BB, but the chain stays are shorter. I'm curious about the ride characteristics and have not seen much commentary related to that. Thanks for your help.
Post #8 of 48. Posted by Guy Hummel on 31-May-2016 12:19:21 GMT [703<--709]
OPEN
Hi Guy, rather than hearing from me, you'll see quite a few comments on the geometry and the handling in the reviews section on this page. I know some people are skeptical about magazine reviews and how they may be influenced by advertising (in general I don't find that to be the case but it does happen), but remember that we do not do ANY advertising, so we didn't "buy" any of those reviews. And most are pretty positive (actually extremely positive) about the handling. If you read the latest reviews (listed on the top), those are the most in-depth as they are several long-term reviews. And if you read German, I would really suggest the TOUR review.
Post #9 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 01-Jun-2016 17:48:33 GMT [709<--716]
OPEN
what is the wheelbase for size medium?
Post #18 of 48. Posted by nolan g. on 16-Jun-2016 23:47:21 GMT [703<--737]
OPEN
1008mm, see last column of the geometry chart.
Post #20 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 22-Jun-2016 14:49:46 GMT [737<--746]
OPEN
Hi Gerard/Andy,
I see quite some pictures of an UP frameset with the new Lauf Grit suspension fork.
Will this fork work with the UP regarding geometry, or asked in a different way will it change the riding behavior in a negative manner?
Are there plans to have a complete set with the Lauf fork instead of the standard 3T Luteus? And if so, will it be already in the orange/brown custom color?
I know it will take a few months before Lauf will be able to deliver the forks, but I am planning on building my UP in Q3 of this year.

Thanks and loving your work,

Michiel Janssen
Post #5 of 48. Posted by on 24-May-2016 17:19:32 GMT [0<--699]
OPEN
Hi Michiel, yes, you can fit the Lauf Grit on the UP no problem. Andy is just building up a new bike with it, so expect some more feedback on it soon. It's unlikely that a frameset including the Grit would be offered in a color-matched way, the logistics of that are just not fun :-). but Lauf does seem to make the black fork with orange accents that is a good match for the UP.
Post #7 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 26-May-2016 16:28:23 GMT [699<--704]
OPEN
if an axel is provided how does the existing wheel axel is there a video on how to deal with rear wheel changes?
thanks
Post #10 of 48. Posted by on 03-Jun-2016 17:34:03 GMT [0<--720]
OPEN
Hi there, I am not sure I understand the question. The 12mm Syntax X-12 rear thru-axle is included, so any 142x12mm thru-axle compatible wheel you have, you pop it in there and then put the X-12 through. Although there are different 12 mm axle standards, this does not matter for the wheel. All 142x12mm wheels are compatible. The fact that there are different 12 mm axles only affects how they connect with the frame, so that's not a worry for the wheel.
Post #11 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 03-Jun-2016 19:03:23 GMT [720<--721]
OPEN
thanks now I understand I wasn't familiar with the thru axle technology
I don't see a skewer on the real wheel axle
is an ex key used?
Post #12 of 48. Posted by Giulio Porta on 03-Jun-2016 23:15:15 GMT [721<--723]
OPEN
Hi Giulio, no problem. And yes, a hex key is used in the rear.
Post #13 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 05-Jun-2016 03:34:54 GMT [723<--724]
OPEN
is the front axle width 15 mm ?
I have trouble finding a through axle wheel set
lots of separate rear wheels what's a good brand name that will provide both wheels for them open?
Thanks
Post #14 of 48. Posted by on 05-Jun-2016 11:55:30 GMT [0<--725]
OPEN
Lots of options really. Which wheels were you looking at and we can help you figure out how to get them thru-axle specific or suggest a close alternative. Sometimes you have to look more at the MTB options of brands (ENVE for example), but also in road/cross/gravel there are options. I'm a bit partial to 3T and HED for obvious reasons, and the entire road wheel disc brake line from 3T is compatible with 15mm axles. So all Discus and Discus Plus wheels, alloy and carbon, and they are compatible right out of the box (end caps for 12mm and 15mm are included). The disc brake Ardennes from HED are also 15mm compatible, you just have to order the correct end caps. And there are many more.
Post #15 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 06-Jun-2016 12:44:01 GMT [725<--727]
OPEN
Where can I test ride a medium sized frame in Texas? I live in Houston and would travel for a test ride. Very interested in your concept.
Post #16 of 48. Posted by on 08-Jun-2016 16:38:45 GMT [0<--731]
OPEN
That's a good question. We have several stores that carry OPEN and the U.P. in Texas, but you'd have to call them to see what exactly they have in stock. Given the demand for the U.P. the stock levels fluctuate quickly and are usually quite low, so even if we know we shipped a store a Medium a few days ago, they may not have it anymore. So best to call and make sure they set it aside until you arrive.
Post #17 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 12-Jun-2016 13:26:12 GMT [731<--732]
OPEN
Hej, I'm interested in an Open U.P. (as many here) but dealers are pretty rare yet. How can I find out the right size for the frame set. Don't want to spend the money into the wrong size. With 180cm and an inside leg of 86cm I'd chose an L (?) Appreciate your advice. Cheers ToM
Post #21 of 48. Posted by on 23-Jun-2016 17:14:38 GMT [0<--749]
OPEN
Hi Gerard - I'd like to use a Deore XT 11-40T Cassette w/ an Ultegra 6800 Long Cage Rear Mech. This, I understand, will require a Derailleur Optimizer. I'm thinking of using Wolf Tooth Components' RoadLink ...
http://www.wolftoothcomponents.com/collections/derailleur-optimization/products/roadlink
Will
this component work w/ the Open U.P. Rear Derailleur Hanger? Also, will it work w/ the 3T Exploro's Rear Derailleur Hanger? - Thanks, Jan.
Post #22 of 48. Posted by on 24-Jun-2016 08:15:52 GMT [0<--750]
OPEN
Hi Jan, the RoadLink is a great tool and as far as I have seen it works on our derailleur hanger. Of course it's not "Shimano recommended" so I can't say if there is any situation in which it won't work, but I've only heard positive feedback on it.
Post #25 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 27-Jun-2016 08:13:58 GMT [750<--758]
OPEN
Since the frame uses a braze-on style front derailleur, what is the MINIMUM outer chainring size, assuming typical road front derailleurs? There are a growing number of "gravel"-targeted cranksets available with 46/30, 48/32, and even 44/28 ring combinations, that would one might want to combine with the UP.
Post #23 of 48. Posted by on 25-Jun-2016 14:18:07 GMT [0<--751]
OPEN
All of those work on the U.P.
Post #24 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 27-Jun-2016 08:11:59 GMT [751<--757]
OPEN
Does this frame have fender or rack mounting bosses?
Post #26 of 48. Posted by on 04-Jul-2016 01:08:48 GMT [0<--781]
OPEN
No it does not. It works with clip-on fenders.
Post #27 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 05-Jul-2016 11:48:08 GMT [781<--784]
OPEN
What version of the fork is it? Team Stealth?
Post #28 of 48. Posted by on 10-Jul-2016 12:47:35 GMT [0<--788]
OPEN
And which type toptube case do you recommend? I see that the have several modell, but which size is the better one?
Post #29 of 48. Posted by Stian on 11-Jul-2016 18:44:22 GMT [788<--789]
OPEN
It really depends. Right now most bags that use the toptube bolts are originally designed for triathlon, so they are on the small side. Great for tools, phone, some food, etc. Then if you want bigger, you can go with something like the Apidura or Revelate or similar, and those carry more but the set-up on the frame is not as clean as it is when using the bolts obviously. I do expect bigger bags that use the bolts to appear in the next few months.
Post #31 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 12-Jul-2016 11:21:54 GMT [789<--791]
OPEN
It's a custom-painted version of the Luteus II, and not really stealth in orange!
Post #30 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 12-Jul-2016 11:16:44 GMT [788<--790]
OPEN
I was wondering mostly because of the weight question. Lightweight is nice... ;-)
Post #35 of 48. Posted by Stian on 16-Jul-2016 18:26:53 GMT [790<--798]
OPEN
OK, but the TEAM and TEAM stealth version weight about the same and so does ours at approx 550g before cutting the steerer.
Post #39 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 17-Jul-2016 23:10:15 GMT [798<--802]
OPEN
Hi,
I've been offered a used Open up with the following spec:
2016 Open cycles U.P gravel plus bike size XL.
SRAM force 1 X 11 hydro groupset with Rotor 3D chainset and Q ring 44T with 11/32 cassette.
Zipp service course 30 wheel set with matching service course seat post, stem and SL70 bars.
Selle Italia Ti railed saddle
What would be the standard price to pay for this set-up?
Greetings
Elie
Post #32 of 48. Posted by on 13-Jul-2016 15:44:01 GMT [0<--793]
OPEN
Hi Elie, we don't sell complete bikes, only the frameset (which is 2900 euro), so not sure how much all the rest would cost exactly.
Post #33 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 14-Jul-2016 21:01:55 GMT [793<--796]
OPEN
Do you have dealers in England?
Post #34 of 48. Posted by on 16-Jul-2016 16:28:26 GMT [0<--797]
OPEN
Yes we do, if you check on the "dealers" page (menu top right) you will see all their details.
Post #37 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 17-Jul-2016 23:07:30 GMT [797<--800]
OPEN
I'm looking for a bike to replace my aging cannodale silk tour 700. Finally looks like some geormetries are emerging that may compete with its all terrain capability!
Is there anywhere I could test ride a bike in Melbourne Australia. The UP is definitely on my shortlist!
Post #36 of 48. Posted by on 17-Jul-2016 07:19:02 GMT [0<--799]
OPEN
Best to ask our Australian distributor, they will know best which retailer has what in stock right now: krischan@eightyonespices.com.au
Post #38 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 17-Jul-2016 23:09:06 GMT [799<--801]
OPEN
Very impressed about the bike. How do I become an authorized distributor in Russia? Thank you.
Post #40 of 48. Posted by on 19-Jul-2016 09:55:53 GMT [0<--807]
OPEN
Best to contact Andy about and sales & distribution questions. You can use the CONTACT tab on the left of this page (or bottom in some mobile screens).
Post #46 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 21-Jul-2016 08:59:58 GMT [807<--816]
OPEN
Looks like a great bike to downsize the road/cross/xc/ etc clutter. I don't seem to see any photos of the bike with road tires, just wondering how it looks (I know sounds shallow; but if i can get excited about it as a road bike between off road rides, it will be the ticket). Can you point me at any?

Also, any plans for an edition with stealth fender attachment points? I live in a rainy place, and all that great clearance... Think something like the Norco Theshold points.
Post #41 of 48. Posted by on 20-Jul-2016 13:09:12 GMT [0<--809]
OPEN
Hi there, we don't have any photos of the bike with road tires but if you go the the SHOWCASE section in the top menu, you will find plenty of U.P.s as spec'd by our customers including some with road tires.
Post #42 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 20-Jul-2016 21:34:59 GMT [809<--811]
OPEN
The only fender options contemplated for th U.P. are clip-on fenders.
Post #43 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 20-Jul-2016 21:35:47 GMT [809<--812]
OPEN
Hi Gerard/Andy, I currently ride a Cervelo R5 56cm. Would like to pick get one of your U.P. rides. I think it will be my new daily ride. I may need to purchase via the web, so I am not sure what size I would need. Assuming a medium, but don't want to chance it, so asking the question. Thanks in advance for your help.
Post #44 of 48. Posted by on 20-Jul-2016 23:53:39 GMT [0<--813]
OPEN
Best to shoot me a message via the CONTACT tab on the left of the screen.
Post #45 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 21-Jul-2016 08:58:33 GMT [813<--815]
OPEN
Hello,

I would like to use my SI SL Hollowgram crank on my up but I just have no idea of the length needed for the axle... Can you help me?
Post #47 of 48. Posted by coco86 on 25-Jul-2016 17:40:21 GMT [0<--822]
OPEN
The BB386 uses an 86mm BB shell so the axle has to be able to go through. I do not think the Hollowgram crank works for that.
Post #48 of 48. Posted by Gerard Vroomen on 26-Jul-2016 11:18:21 GMT [822<--823]
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