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When SRAM re-introduced Red in 2012, there was nothing more its engineers could do to make it better. It had been redesigned throughout, targeting specific areas of the drivetrain at the requests of the world's best cyclists. SRAM concluded that adding more gearing to the equation was the only conceivable improvement required. So once again its engineers began refining their marquee groupset. The result is that now, without adding any weight, SRAM delivers the new iteration of Red with 22 gears. While other manufacturers would call this an 11-speed groupset, SRAM calls the system 'True 22,' as twenty-two is the numeric expression of exactly how many useable, trim-free gears you receive. With True 22 you're able to utilize every gear, in any combination, even when cross-chaining. For the new Red 22 Shifters, SRAM carried over the ErgoFit bodies and internals of its Red Ergo Dynamic Shifters, with the exception of them now being built with an 11th indent. In designing the Red Ergo Dynamic Shifters, SRAM focused its research and development on perfecting their shape, texture, and materials. SRAM retained the internals of the first-generation Red DoubleTap levers, and brought laser-like focus to ergonomics. The new ErgoFit bodies are somewhat smaller in diameter when compared side-to-side with the original Red. This improves grip and finger wrap by allowing more room under the hood for a control- and comfort-boosting connection. The new shape offers a smooth transition from bar to hood and SRAM covered it with lightly padded, textured rubber to thwart fatigue and enhance grip. They also reshaped the hoods, increasing the size of the bulge up top for increased leverage and comfort when you're stretched out, putting extra pressure on the hoods. Because the internals carry over, or have been slightly modified to fit the new body, the Red 22 levers retain the crisp movement between gears SRAM mastered with the first-generation Red. The key to this is SRAM's ZeroLoss a...
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Competitive Cyclist
SRAM brings 22 gears to the table with its new Red 22. But that isn't all, as 'True 22' allows you to utilize every one of these gears, in any combination, without adding any weight to the already outstanding Red drivetrain system. The Red 22 Rear Derailleur stands in as an integral component of the new groupset, calibrated for 11 speeds using the innovative technologies that have made SRAM Red an industry leader when it comes to exact, predictable shifting under the world's most demanding riding conditions. When SRAM first introduced its groundbreaking 10-speed Red component group, the heart of the industry-shaking design was 1:1 Exact Actuation technology. In ordinary terms, this means that with each shift the derailleur pulls the same exact length of cable, regardless of what gear you're in. 1:1 is simple to set up, it stays in adjustment longer, and it provides laser-accurate shifting. This advancement sent competitors scrambling to one-up SRAM. Its engineers didn't buy the hype, and instead they put massive efforts into improving their 10-speed drivetrain. The result is that the new Red 22 Rear Derailleur benefits more directly from the lessons learned over the life of first generation 1:1 and Red Aero Glide than if SRAM were to start from scratch. Today, they've built from that 10-speed foundation, bumping the number of gears to 11. For us, in addition to the added gearing, we receive even tighter shifts than before as we now have smaller gaps between cogs. The Red 22 Rear Derailleur incorporates a clean, air-cheating, low-profile mounting bolt that's made of titanium to keep weight as low as possible. The long upper knuckle clears 28-tooth cogs, and it is made of extremely stiff forged aluminum to resist flex, which helps to maintain perfect gear alignment. The inner carbon fiber pulley plate has also been enhanced to resist flex, increasing rigidity for precise gear changes, and its low weight results in a light action. SRAM continues to run their Blac...
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Competitive Cyclist
SRAM is always pushing the boundaries of what components can do. Whether it be lightweight cassettes or burly chains, SRAM makes components that are made to be dragged through the mud and come out ready to do it again the next day. Continuing this spirit of innovation is SRAM's new XX1 group. With 11-speeds, the group works flawlessly for all disciplines of mountain biking, with the most indispensable feature being the XX1 X-DOME Cassette. At first, the cassette body might have you puzzled. Where's the lockring? In order to make room for the 11th sprocket, SRAM eliminated the lockring in favor of its XD driver body. With the cassette threading at the base of the freehub body, it creates a stabler connection between the hub and the cassette. And by using the same installation tool that SRAM has relied on for years, this seemingly complicated cassette is actually easier to maintenance than any 10-speed. Though you may find yourself marveling at the XX1 design, its engagement and mud clearance outshines its looks. The single-unit X-DOME body provides the massive, 10-42t gear range an evenly spaced orientation for precise and consistent shifting efforts -- not to mention an ample range of gears to conquer any terrain. It's important to note that the XX1 cassette requires the use of a distinct freehub body. However, on a bright note, SRAM estimates that its new XD driver body is around six to eight grams lighter than a standard freehub body. For now, the XD driver body is available from three sources -- SRAM, Mavic, and DT Swiss, so you still have top-tier options for a new, XX1-compatible wheelset. The SRAM XX1 X-DOME Cassette is available in a 10-42 range and is only compatible with the SRAM XD driver body. Manufacturers currently offering freehubs compatible with the XD driver body include SRAM, DT Swiss, and Industry 9.
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Backcountry.com
SRAM has seriously stepped up its brake game with the new Guide platform, and the SRAM Guide RSC Brake tops the line. Leaving no stone unturned in the question for stopping supremacy, the RSC boasts every feature SRAM could cram into it: R stands for lever Reach adjustment, S for the new SwingLink lever design, andC signifying Contact point adjustment capability. Whereas the more basic Guide R brake relies on the proven DirectLink lever design, the RS and RSC models step it up with SwingLink. SwingLink utilizes a specially shaped cam that not only requires less travel and force to produce proportional amounts of pressure, it minimizes the deadspot of lever travel. Paired with the new cup-seal timing port closure system, this means that you receive perfect modulation immediately, in that once the lever is squeezed, a cup seal swiftly passes this area and closes the port, pressurizing the system and forcing the pads to the rotor. The RSC's contact point adjustment feature is found just behind the lever attachment to the master cylinder, making it quick and convenient to dial in the brake's feel. The caliper paired with the Guide RSC is the powerful 4-piston, dual 14- and 16mm diameter model used in the current Trail Brake systems, and it comes with SRAM's steel-backed organic pads. The forged aluminum construction means long-term durability and ease of pad removal via the top-loading design. The SRAM Guide RSC Disc Brake comes as a Front/left or Rear/right lever and caliper configuration, with the package-completing Centerline Rotor sold separately. Additionally, the lever assembly is Matchmaker-compatible, meaning you're able to run your various controls off one tidy lever clamp. READ OUR REVIEW
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Competitive Cyclist