Repairing bicycles is a technical task. So in the eyes of many people, even if it is troublesome, the first choice after any breakdown of the bicycle is still to go to the repair shop. It turns out that the so-called fault may be a small problem that the repairer can solve by dripping the oil and tightening the screws. In order to avoid similar situations, today we have sorted out 16 common faults of bicycles to help you judge the condition of the bike:
First you have to make sure your wheels are installed in place. For non-bucket axle wheels, first, confirm whether your wheels have been installed in place. Open the quick release, press the frame with your body, and then lock the quick release in place. Incorrect installation will cause the disc to tilt against the disc. For the barrel axle wheelset, before adjusting the position of the brake caliper, the barrel axle rod must be locked to a predetermined torque and then adjusted to prevent the disc position from changing after disassembling the wheelset.
Many cyclists are very entangled with a question at the beginning, that is, whether to install a bicycle foot support or not. In the later practice, it proved that there is really no need to install, some said it was because of weight reduction, some said it was ugly, and some said it damaged the bike. In short, don't install it!
For sports bikes, we don't advocate the installation of bicycle foot supports, so what should we do when I need to park when we go out? Here are some bike enthusiasts who use the things at hand and the surrounding environment to help park their favorite bicycles. Let's learn together! Share eight parking methods for your reference:
1. The bicycle helmet is too heavy!
TRIFOX: It seems you haven't worn a helmet before. Now the helmet is very light.
2. If I don’t ride a fast car, I don’t need a helmet
TRIFOX: The current "road killer" (refers to people who don't have driving skills but drive on the road and endanger the safety of others.) So many, so you know...