iGPSPORT iGS20E Smart Waterproof IPX6 GPS Cycling Computer MTB Road Bike Computer Sport Speedometer Mileometer Holder +Free Gift

USD 24.52/piece

USD 2.41/piece

USD 63.90/piece

USD 16.11/piece

USD 22.33/piece

USD 24.52/piece

USD 39.28/piece

USD 9.75/piece

Features: Display speed, average speed, max speed, time, distance, temperature and altitude, trip time, date, etc. in data instantly. Upload the data to your computer and then to www.igpsport.com or www.strava.com for analysis. Automatically bright screen turn on/off when sunrise or sunset. IPX6 water proof body allows for rainy day riding. Easy to install onto the handlebar with the mount and O-rings provided. Note: The description “Recording: Flashing means pause, lighting up means recording” is misprinted. It should be altered to “Recording: Flashing means recording, lighting up means pause”. Please read the user manual carefully before operation. Note: ​Because the Time zone is different,so it’s need time zone setting according to your time zone.If you still have any questions,Pls feel free to contact with us,we will help you resolve it. Do not recommend heavy rain for a long time! Package List: 1 * iGS20E Computer 1 * Micro USB Cable 2 * Bike Mount 1 * User Manual Package:IGS50E*1,Micro USB Cable*1,Bike Mount*1,User Manual*1 4*Free gift( Bike Mount+Rubber+Bike scarf+Bike Tire Lever) NOTE:The mount is not orginal (Bike Mount And Rubber Model,we will ship random version out)

Bicycle Mount 6.99$

Bike Tire Leve 0.75$

Bicycle Scarf 1.55$

Bicycle Rubber 0.99$

With the combination of convenience and science beauty, it is wonderful companion for cyclist. The bright auto screen is large for clear data to provide a good view for cyclist; it is IPX6 waterproof so that you can ride with it in rainy day. The auto backlight is smart to turn on or off when sunrise or sunset. To monitor your riding fun instantly with this device, to track your speed, distance, calories burnt, etc.. Specifications: Backlight: Auto Temperature: -10~50℃ Antena: Built-in Language Built-in: English Display: Dot-metric screen Screen size: 30 * 38mm / 1.2 * 1.5in Waterproof: IPX6 Memory: >90h data Battery: Rechargeable Lithium-ion Working time: 25h (No Backlight) Charging: Standard Micro USB Barometric altimeter: Yes Computer dimension: 46 * 71 * 22mm / 1.8 * 2.8 * 0.9in Package size: 152 * 110 * 30mm / 6.0 * 4.3 * 1.2in Package weight: 153g / 5.4oz Functions: SPD: Current speed AVS: Average Speed DST: Trip Distance ALT: Altitude ODO: Odometer MXS: Max Speed TEM: Temperature CAL: Calories Time Trip Time Date

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From smart lights to wearable airbags, the best cycling tech to keep you safe

In an ideal world, cycling would be far a more common method of everday urban and suburban commuting than cars. However, for a few reasons – access to safe cycle routes, safety issues on the roads, or maybe just the fact that the weather in

is miserable a good portion of the year – commuters haven’t turned to two wheels in the sort of numbers many would have hoped.

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Help may be at hand in the form of a growing number of gadgets and tech features to keep cyclists safe. Tech has found its way into most past times, and cycling is no exception. And while some of it is “nice to have” rather than “must have”, there are a few things that could help make your bike journeys a bit safer.


Probably one of the most important things you can invest in as a cyclist, good lights can mean the difference between you being seen in bad light, and, well, not. You can still buy regular lights, but technology has made it all a bit smarter, allowing you to control the brightness according to the road conditions, building in crash alerts and even warning you when your bike moves but you aren’t with it.

Belfast company See.Sense has been making its smart bike lights for a couple of years, backed by a successful crowdfunding campaign or two. The company has a couple of products to offer including its Icon lights.

They may look like a normal set of lights, but See.Sense’s Ace  is much more than a few blinkers attached to your bike. It’s much smarter than that, using information from your surroundings to gauge when you are most at risk, making your lights shine brighter or faster to make sure you can be seen. It’s all thanks to a bit of artificial intelligence.

Blinkers gives cyclists a very obvious way of signalling their intention to turn

Blinkers gives cyclists a very obvious way of signalling their intention to turn

Another option is Blinkers (

), which as the name suggests gives cyclists a very obvious way of signalling their intention to turn, a rear light that gets visibly redder when you brake, and a laser light that projects a half circle on the ground to indicate where the cyclist is and how much space they need.

It’s all controlled through a remote that attaches to your handlebars, and works on the idea that the more visible you are, the less likely you are to hear the excuse “I didn’t notice you” when you end up in a one-on-one with a car.

They charge through a USB and you get about 20 hours out of a single charge – enough for a few bike trips at any rate. They’re not as compact as other bike lights, which may be an issue if you like to remove them and take them with you to guard against theft, but it’s a small price to pay.


There are plenty of devices out there that will help you find your way when you are out and about on the roads. It really depends on what you want: an all singing, all dancing device that measures everything from your speed and elevation to exactly where you are at any given time, or something that will just point you in the right direction.

Beeline’s follow-the-arrow interface removes the unneeded distractions of Google Maps

Beeline’s follow-the-arrow interface navigates you without the unneeded distractions of Google Maps

If simplicity is what you are after, then Beeline (

) is a good bet. It has a simple follow-the-arrow interface and was designed with cyclists in mind. It links up with a smartphone app so you can set your destination, and then you simply have to attach it to your handlebars before you head off. It ticks a couple of boxes: a sharp backlit display, a clean interface that shows the smart compass, battery life, a speedometer and a clock, and it will take a bit of abuse in the elements. Battery life is about 30 hours, and it charges over USB, so if you ever get stuck you can simply strap a power pack somewhere to your bike and keep on going.Garmin
offers something a little more complex. The navigation expert has a range of devices for cyclists – not counting their smartwatches and activity trackers that will help monitor your actual exercise sessions – that cover everything from the simpler, smaller devices to the full on cycling computers that do everything except massage your legs after a major bike ride.

Garmin Edge tracks your progress but also allows you to find new routes through Garmin Cycle Map

Garmin Edge tracks your progress but also allows you to find new routes through Garmin Cycle Map

A good middle of the road option for touring cyclists is the

Edge Explore

, which will track your progress but also allow you to find new routes through Garmin Cycle Map, which will show you what other paths other cyclists like, and give you turn-by-turn navigation. It can also link up with your smartphone for extra features such as automatic incident detection, which sends your location to an emergency contact if you have a collision, or with other safety devices such as radar and smart bike lights. If you are a bit more invested in your cycling, the Edge 520 or 1030 might be more suitable, or move away from Garmin altogether and invest in a

Wahoo Elemnt Bolt 
Safety Cyclists are more vulnerable than most other road users, so protective gear of some sort is probably in most cyclists’ kit.

There is a debate about bike helmets. On one hand, there is the recent findings from Australian researchers that say wearing one will reduce the likelihood of a serious head injury by up to 70 per cent. On the other, there is research that claims wearing a helmet makes you more likely to indulge in risky moves, and puts people off cycling.

You may not agree with laws making the wearing of cycling helmets compulsory, but


gives you an additional reason to wear one: it has lights built in to make you visible to passing motorists. There are 48 LEDs – 38 in the back, 10 bright white in the front – and there is a wireless remote that you can use to activate your turn signals. A test feature also uses the accelerometer to detect when you are slowing down, triggering a warning signal on the helmet.

If you are adamant about cycling helmets not preventing head injuries, maybe this device will get a bit more support; the

is essentially a wearable airbag that will detect falls and immediately inflate, protecting the cyclist’s neck and head with an air cushion. It claims to be the world’s safest bike helmet, estimating it is eight times safer than a regular helmet.

It’s not cheap at €299 for the initial Hovding, and €135 for a replacement if you have an accident. But it’s a small price to pay to protect against a potentially life-changing head injury.

There are other ways to improve your safety. Using your morning commute to catch up on podcasts or zoning out with music is something you can take for granted in a car, but as a cyclist, it’s not recommended. You need to be able to hear approaching traffic or have your attention on potential road hazards, and bone conduction headphones can be a solution. No, it’s not an elaborate form of torture – or maybe it is, depending on your taste in music – it’s a form of technology that allows you to hear sound through vibrating the bones in your face. That means you can hear music, but still have your ears free. The headphones sit over your ears touching your cheekbones (in this particular case), so you can listen to music but still be aware of your surroundings.

GoPro Hero 7 provides great video

GoPro Hero 7 provides great video

If anything does happen though, it can help to have the evidence to hand. More and more cyclists are wearing body- or bike-mounted cameras on the streets of Irish cities.

GoPro has a series of cameras that are weatherproof and reasonably robust, and the

Hero 7 silver or black

, while an investment, gives some great video. There are other options too, with

also offering action cameras.

The Deeper Lock Pro+ has motion sensors that trigger an alarm when the lock is tampered with, and GPS to track the thief should they actually make off with the bike

The Deeper Lock Pro+ has motion sensors that trigger an alarm when the lock is tampered with, and GPS to track the thief should they actually make off with the bike

Finally, securing the bike itself is an important thing. You don’t need a smart lock as such, but the

Deeper Lock Pro+

, currently crowdfunding on Kickstarter, has motion sensors that trigger an alarm when the lock is tampered with, and GPS to track the thief should they actually make off with the bike.

If you want something a little more subtle, the

Sherlock Bike

is a GPS unit that hides inside your bike frame and connects to an app so you can track it. The idea is that thieves won’t realise it’s there until it’s too late. You have to pay a monthly fee after the first two years, but it’s only €3 to keep the GPS connected.

This is is a syndicated post. Read the original at www.irishtimes.com

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Turning the Wheels in Support of Survival

Cochrane cyclist, John Clubb, put his pedal to the metal for six long days in support of an amazing cause.

Travelling 600 kilometres in total, Clubb was the only Cochrane rider out of the 19-21 riders who hit the pavement for this year’s Cancervive Ride in support of Alberta Wellspring Centres.

Motivated by his own survival story, Clubb rode through wind, rain, mud, and cold temperatures as he tackled many hills through Southern Alberta and the Canadian Rockies pedalling anywhere between 80 to 160 kilometres a day, over the six-day period.

Turning the Wheels in Support of Survival

Part of the Cancervive family since 2015, it was John’s diagnosis of prostate cancer which got him involved. Competing in numerous Iron Man competitions as well as the Boston Marathon, Clubb doesn’t take life for advantage. We caught up with Clubb on day two (September 12) as he rode over 160 km from Canmore to Radium through wind and rain.

While Clubb was going to participate in Cancervive last year, his hectic racing schedule kept him tied up. Riding from Calgary to Edmonton in his last Cancervive experience, he shares it was a great ride. “It’s different from racing because you’ve got so many different levels and everyone is so supportive of each other. Everyone finds their own pace and you support each other just to get through the day.”

Although Clubb went through his own diagnosis he shares he never accessed Wellspring services but wishes he had. “I look back when I was diagnosed and it was like a hammer smashing you on the head, you sometimes don’t know where to go. The doctors don’t always have time to support you and you can end up being a little lost, so I see a lot of benefit for people who can go in and get that type of support. I had a friend that supported me but it would have been nice to sit down and have someone, not too involved, support you and that is where Wellspring comes in.”

This year’s experience is slightly different for Clubb as he pedals thinking of others who have lost the battle. Being involved as a soccer coach, Clubb says he thinks of Reiner Sattler who was a driving force in building the Cochrane Rangers Soccer Club. “I remember seeing him out late last fall as I was riding around Cochrane and I bumped into Reiner who was 82 out on his road bike, riding as good as anything. It didn’t take long for cancer to set in and take him away, so you’ve got to live while you can. Everyone is impacted by cancer, so it’s great to ride together and give back.”

Cancervive is a fully supported ride which would not be possible without the help of many volunteers. Good food, entertainment, a comfortable sleep in a hotel room and lots of support is what makes the ride unique and attractive to cyclists who range in experience. The one common thread, shares Peggy Brosens, with Wellspring, is that every rider has been touched by cancer in some way, with many being survivors themselves. While some days were cut short this year due to busy highways and adverse weather conditions, Brosens, says it was still a great year. “The ride itself was a success even given the bad weather we had. It is a great group of people, even though they were cold some days, had mud on their faces, they still had smiles because they know why they’re doing it.”

While donations were down from 2017 just due to the number of riders, currently, the fundraising totals sit around $80,000 for Calgary and $10,000 for Edmonton with anticipated final dollars for the Calgary centre coming in around $85,000.

The two Wellspring Centres in Calgary and one in Edmonton offer services and programs that support individuals who have received a cancer diagnosis as well as their caregivers and families. “Wellspring is there so no one has to face cancer alone. They can take any programs and we provide them for free. A lot of the classes are exercise based, mediation, nutrition, we also do courses on returning to work, brain fog, and we have specific programs for caregivers as well. We are just recently starting to introduce more kid-friendly classes, where families can bring younger kids under the age of 18.”

Classes are done in a group setting but individuals are able to access one on one support if need be.

Thinking you have what it takes to survive ‘Cancervive’?! Information for next year’s ride will be available early on in 2019. Cancervive route changes yearly so whether you are a first or multi-year participant, you will be challenged in a new way. For more information, go HERE .


This is is a syndicated post. Read the original at cochranenow.com


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