Bestselling Bike Disc Brake Sets in 2020
JGbike Shimano M315 MTB Hydraulic Disc Brake Set,Mountain Bike Brakes,Left for Rear - EU Model
Mountain Disc Brake Kit InsReve NV-5 G3 Disc Brake Sets Front and Rear 160mm Caliper Rotor BB5 BB7 BB-5 BB-7, with Handle, Black
- InsReve disc brake kit adopt black and white high temperature and protective paint , the friction coefficient of the brake pads (BB5) reaches more than 0.45, which makes it own a super mandatory power.
- 3D full-angle clip mount to ensure that the brake block position is accurate.
- A perfect disc brake sets , water / sediment and other impurities can be quickly discharged, you will not hear the harsh brake sound. Good wear resistance, low noise, fast cooling, outstanding performance of braking in a variety of harsh conditions makes it impressive.
- Fully sealed clip, waterproof and dustproof. Red aluminum condition screws for easy cooling, universal gasket and double-sided adjustment designed for easy installation.
- This Mountain Bike Brake Kit passes the SGS and Germany TUV quality testing certification. With strong Braking force and comfortable feel, you will be safer and more pleasant on your mountain bike.
AFTERPARTZ NV-6 G3 Bike Disc Brake Kit Front and Rear 160mm Caliper Rotor
EZ Mountain Bike Hydraulic Disc Brake DOT Mineral Oil Bleed Kit for AVID Formula Hanyes Echo Shimano Tekro HS33 Magura Nutt (Normally Combination)
SHIMANO M315 Hydraulic Disc Brake Set Front 800mm and Rear 1400mm - Euro Model
- 800mm/1400mm Left & Right Lever
- This is a customized set by JKSPORTS & Shimano for diy, upgrade, replacement
- These brakes come filled and bled. come with 1*BH59 insert and bush
- Complete set with levers, cables and calipers
- SHIMANO BR BL M315 Hydraulic Disc Brake MTB Mountain Bike Calipers Left & Right Lever
Bike Disc Brake Pads Juicy BB7 Disc Brake Pads Organic Semi-Metallic Disc Brake Pads With Spacer for Bikes Disc Brake System Smooth and More Powerful Braking Less Harsh Noise (Black) (BB7)
- Perfect replacement part for Sram Avid BB7 Juicy 3 Juicy 5 Juicy 7 Brakes.
- Semi-Metallic compound for long-term performance. Good Heat dissipation, perfect adaptability.
- SMOOTH and Powerful BRAKING,Less Harsh Noise. More rotor protection with coarse resin blend on a steel backing plate
- A Must have item for build a mountain bike or repair/upgrade your old bike.
- Satisfaction or money back guaranteed, Please buy with confidence.
SHIMANO XT BL-M8000 Disc Brake One Color, Rear
- Material: aluminum
- Type: hydraulic
- Adjustability: tool-less reach
- Recommended Use: mountain bike
- Manufacturer Warranty: 2 years
Avid Bb5 Road Platinum 140mm Disc Brake (Right/Rear)
- Mechanical disc brake system
- Outboard pad adjuster knobs
- Compatible with all Avid brake levers
- Includes Roundagon rotor 335g
Avid Juicy/BB7 Bicycle Disc Brake Pad Set (Sintered)
- OEM Replacement for All Juicy
- BB7 Disc Brakes
SHIMANO SM-RT56 Disc Brake Rotor 6-Bolt (160-mm)
- Resin pad only
- Mounts to IS six-bolt hubs
- Includes rotor fixing bolts with anti-loosen plate
- Shimano Reference Number: SM-RT56
Bicycle Disc Brake Rotors Set of 2 160mm Front And Rear Rotor Size 160mm-24mm For EBikes, Mountain Bike And Sports Bike
- Set of 2 - Disc brake rotor 160 for all kinds of bikes and bicycle , diamater size 160mm. 6 bolts setup (bolts not included)
- High-Quality 160mm rotor for a mechanical disc brake system
- Light weight, only 125gr each
- Use as front disc brake bicycle and as rear disc brake bicycle
- Super easy installation, super fast shipment
SHIMANO SLX BR-M7000 Hydraulic Brake Kit Set Disc Brake - EU Model
BlueSunshine Front and Back Disk Brake Kit - 160mm For 80cc Gas Motorized Bicycle
- Complete 26" Mechanical Disk Brake Kit, Front and Back - 160mm rotor diameter.
- Center 6 bolt pattern diameter on rotor is 48mm.
- This kit comes with 2 mounting adapter, your hub need to either have the same 6 bolt pattern to mount the rotor directly or you can use the mounting adapter on your threaded hub (1.37 x 24 tpi).
- This kit works best with our motorized bicycle frames and KMB frames.
- Caliper Holders are NOT included but are required.
Riding the North Dakota Maah Daah Hey - A Badlands Epic
"It's not called the Goodlands," said Loren Morlock as his daughter Nancy and I prepared to mountain bike North Dakota's Maah Daah Hey trail. We were attempting to complete the 110-mile Badlands singletrack in two days.
Loren and his wife have spent thousands of hours in the tiny town of Medora and the surrounding Badlands. Their shop, the Dakota Cyclery, is based out of Bismarck, and they open a sister store in Medora each summer. The Cyclery offers shuttle and guide services, bike rentals and great advice. Nancy and her brothers grew up riding portions of the Maah Daah Hey, but she'd never attempted to ride the whole thing. I'd never even been to North Dakota.
We pedaled from marker 0 just outside of Medora, traveling north. The trail runs north/south between Theodore Roosevelt National Park's North and South Units. The morning was cool and overcast. Prairie songbirds were cheerfully vocal and the singletrack was unexpectedly rideable. What's so bad about this place?
For starters, one could quickly become irreversibly lost. Wooden posts branded with a turtle symbol mark the Maah Daah Hey. Riders should be able to stand at one post and see the next, but often plant growth or erosion made the posts hard to spot. Cattle use the smooth, rolling trail to find water, and they enjoy blazing their own paths. Numerous random routes meandered from the main trail-either dead ending after a few minutes, or continuing for miles. We learned to question our direction constantly. If we couldn't see a post, we'd have to backtrack until we could connect the trail. This process became fairly time consuming.
Wildflowers grew from petrified wood stumps. Cacti bloomed bright pink and yellow. A vast vista of colorful eroding soil, the strange topography of the Badlands, was created over millions of years by the erosive power of the Little Missouri River. We rode through landscapes varying from desert to marshland. Geologic formations like those of the southwest climb to mesa tops that compose the flat prairies of the Little Missouri Grasslands.
While the landscape is undeniably beautiful, the massive striated buttes are not benign. It rarely rains in the Badlands, but when it does, the fine soil turns into thick, slippery clay. We had been making good time until the rain began. As soon as the soil became damp, our tires collected pounds of mud. We stepped off our bikes and the heavy clay stuck to our shoes. We carried our useless rides for several miles before we were able to clear our tires and pedal again.
Our second day of riding greeted us with an entirely new set of challenges. Stagnant, scorching heat greeted us on our first climb. We were being devoured by horseflies despite being slathered in bug repellent. We crossed the Little Missouri River, passing through trees covering sandy grasslands. Aspen forests grew in gullies and on the sloping sides of buttes, providing small increments of shade and fast, tacky downhills.
Shortly into our ride, we passed the turnoff for the Magpie camp, our only source for potable water for the next 25 miles. Nancy and I had water in our Camelbaks and water bottles, so we kept riding-mostly to escape the bugs. Unfortunately, we hadn't predicted the lack of shade or the lengthy climbs we would encounter later in the day.
We ran out of water, but I was glad we hadn't brought iodine pills or a water filter. What standing water exists on the trail is thick and murky, used for livestock. And livestock hovers close to the water. A good goring seemed entirely possible. My fear for Badlands bovine surfaced early, when I realized that after traveling for hours and hours, it was still just the cattle and us. I was happy to accelerate away from skittish herds, knowing that if worse really, really came to worse, I had a shiny piece of metal to sacrifice. Being thirsty for a while seemed like a more reasonable alternative than tangling with these guys.
The Storm Ranch, run by Ed and Judy Storm fits into the irony of the Badlands. Just when we thought we'd gotten in over our heads, signs for the ranch appeared. I had thought we were literally hours from any form of human life, yet just a half mile from the trail sat an oasis. It was a pleasant surprise that saved Nancy and I from certain doom-or at least chronic dehydration.
While at the ranch, we decided to abort our mission and have Loren pick us up from Bennett Creek camp, about eight miles away. It was a smart decision. We wouldn't have been able to finish the ride before dark, and neither of us had any desire to risk getting lost-or gored-after sunset.
Everything about the Badlands is a contradiction. A beautiful landscape became nightmarish a few drops of rain. Shaded groves and cool resting spots were ridden with horseflies. From day to day, conditions change. Theodore Roosevelt came to Medora after his mother and his wife passed away on the same day. He credited the Badlands with helping him overcome his sorrow and gain the strength he needed to become a U.S. President. I get it now. The Badlands is about handling the exposure, the raw elements of weather and landscape, with your own resources. And Loren was right; it's called the Badlands for a reason. Then I think of the fun, swoopy singletrack and the incredible mesa-top vistas, and I can't help but want to go back.