The Pits Burg?

We grew up with the city of Pittsburg but I think the decline of the steel industry hit them harder than us. So much so that they can't even afford engines!! Check it...


Biker Compensation?!

I guess the next step is to take two 52" Penny Farthings and throw out the farthings...
Waltworks 36er - Better get in line - these are flying off the jig!!




When you are good you can do a track stand at a red light on a level road.

When you are really good you can do a track stand during a sprint race on the velodrome.

When you are the master, you can enjoy a sandwich while waiting on your next miss and out to begin.


Shimano Re-launches Ultegra.

TOKYO, Japan - The Shimano Ultegra road racing component groupset has been completely revamped to a higher level, similar to the improvements made in the new Dura-Ace 7900 series. The design of the Ultegra 6700 series is inspired by aerodynamics, with a duotone silver colour finish.
The weight of the groupset has been reduced with 151 grams compared to the previous 6600 series. The weight reduction compared with the Ultegra SL is 44 grams. The Ultegra double will be available next July and the triple together with the wheel set next September.
The new Ultegra offers a wide range of component options to suit all kinds of road cyclists, from enthusiasts to hard-core racers. More...


Armstrong perfects aero position with surgery!

During the height of his career Lance Armstrong was famous for taking every possible step to perfect his aerodynamic position on the bike because, during the Tour de France, "every second counts". Since his return to the sport, he has yet to dominate in the race against the clock. Insider sources have revealed to Cyclingnews that the American recently underwent a radical, secret surgery to alter his physique to help cheat the wind.
Following his crash in the Vuelta a Castilla y Leon, where Armstrong fractured his right collarbone, he flew back to his Austin, Texas home. Once back in Texas he had surgery – supposedly to repair the clavicle which, doctors insisted, was broken into four pieces.
Sources within the Armstrong camp explained that initial reports that the break was a single, clean fracture were true. But the seven-time Tour winner had been told he could shave seconds per kilometre off of his time trials if only his shoulders weren't so broad. The American decided that, since he faced several weeks of recovery from the broken bone anyhow, he might as well go through with a plan which would shorten both clavicles and narrow the width of his upper body. More...