STOLL M1 Plus LINK Full Rar
STOLL M1 Plus Full Rar
The design includes more than just the chassis. Stoll has hand-built the M1 for riding the same trails as the bikes he rides on every day. He has a few different options available, including all carbon, all carbon fiberglass, paint or whatever mixes the heck you want, to make his dream bike the best it can be.
While most of the shaping work comes in the machining and final assembly process, significant engineering work, including spring rate selection, stack height tuning, and weight reduction design features occur in the initial design process. Trek ultimately asked Stoll to use his experience in developing a seatpost to come up with a solution for his own needs. So, Stoll welded a round tube together to create what amounts to a giant piston that will clamp the bottom bracket shell to the bike. The clamp is designed to hold the shell in place and, like the frame design, it gets attached to the rear triangle at only four points. The entire rear triangle is attached to the frame through a design with a single pivot point. If the triangle flexes, it does so at the outside of the chainstays.
One more innovation in the frame came about during the rando-theory portion of the project. Stoll realized that you can bolt the seatpost to the bottom bracket shell and pivot the seatpost forward or backward to adjust the angle of the seat tube, which for the smallest riders would mean raising or lowering the seat. That was a potential benefit that Stoll thought would be cool to explore, and it seems to have been a winning idea. Stoll notes that there are some caveats to the setup, as there might be some performance-related disadvantages to going to the extremes, but in general he likes the idea.
While Stoll-Cox is the name for the top end of M1, the M1 Plus features a longer travel fork that allows for more plush, smooth travel along with plenty of stopping power in the rough stuff. For the 2018 event, the company introduced a new clamp for tubeless use. It features a four-hole design to make getting a tire on and off the frame easier. Company founder Jeff Stoll says it’s the first in the bicycle industry that does not require the tube be cinched down before getting it on the wheel. Before the clamp, athletes had to remove the tires, give the tube a tug, and then re-inflate the tube as the tire went on. Now, the tire is on and off the rim easily and the tube doesn’t need to be purged. Prices start at $2,129. A Re-Issue of Model M1’s from the early to mid-1990s features a special edition graphics package that features Patagonia’s “Smokestack Series” flag and the bike’s serial number on the dropout. Prices start at $1,999. Mandy has two sisters, Katie and Joan. Her mother, Carol, passed away in 2013 after battling a two-year-long battle with cancer. Mandy worked tirelessly on the Mandy Stoll Tennis Center and the fundraising efforts to help with her mom’s medical expenses. She was a life-long resident of St. Augustine. For the custom riflecycling segment at the show, Stoll was spotted wearing a pair of blue and black fitted Hokas. His riding gear included a mean gray shirt from http://www.georgiacycling.com, with the “Cycling” insignia on the back. The bike is thefourth prototype of the M1 cross country framethat Stoll has developed, and rolled away from the tradeshow with a Eurobike Gold award. The bikewas built up with a slightly stiffer trail-specific carbon layup, an XTR Di2 single drivetrain, and Bike Ahead Biturbo RS wheels, bar, and seatpost to come in at a claimed 9.5kg(21lbs) and an estimated retail cost of 10,800. 5ec8ef588b