Question about Max Lelli Cycling

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Cinghialino carbon frame

I dont know where to find it ,I whould like to know , which brand and bike shop will I get it from please help me

Posted by Anonymous on

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

dunnbiker
  • 8546 Answers

SOURCE: paint flaking off a carbon fibre bike frame. I

Perhaps, the dropouts on frames and forks are are usually metal and the serrated surface of the Quick Relase Skewers normally digs through the paint to find a purchase in metal.

This forum discusses Look forks with carbon dropouts.

http://forums.roadbikereview.com/bmc/carbon-dropouts-durability-137519.html

http://www.cyclingcrowd.com/Uwe/Forum.aspx/technical/25794/Tightening-wheels-on-carbon-forks-and-frames

If your unnamed fork's dropouts are indeed carbon does your owner's manual specify and special handling or skewers for them?

Read about 'boutique' skewers.

http://sheldonbrown.com/skewers.html

Posted on Aug 21, 2011

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I dont know who made this bike or when? MOD502469001 can you please help me desipherthat serial # ?


If there is no brand on the head tube (where the fork goes through the frame) and no model on the frame (due to probably a rattle-can paint job) then it is very unlikely that one could ID the bike by serial number. It's not like the VIN on a car which is standardized.
It's not important in any case, as bike parts are fairly universal, and if selling it you will only be able to ask a price appropriate for a generic bike. For more info: How to determine the year value etc of your bicycle

May 20, 2016 | Cycling

1 Answer

The frame of my bike is cracked where the seat post goes into the frame.


You'll need to take it to a welding shop to have it properly repaired. Look at how much a similar "used" aluminum bike frame cost, then use that as a gauge to set a cost limit. Say for example a similar used bike frame cost $100 from a bike shop. If the welder charges $80 or more, then you might as well spend the extra $20 and replace the cracked bike frame instead of getting it welded. Of course, you'll need to take the parts off the cracked bike frame and transfer them to the used bike frame, assuming you know how to do it yourself. If you need to pay a bike shop to do the job, then having the welder repair the crack is cheaper.

Nov 28, 2013 | Mongoose Cycling

1 Answer

Paint flaking off a carbon fibre bike frame. I have recently bought a road bike and when removing the front wheel to place the bike in the back of my car the paint at the bottom of the carbon fork (where...


Perhaps, the dropouts on frames and forks are are usually metal and the serrated surface of the Quick Relase Skewers normally digs through the paint to find a purchase in metal.

This forum discusses Look forks with carbon dropouts.

http://forums.roadbikereview.com/bmc/carbon-dropouts-durability-137519.html

http://www.cyclingcrowd.com/Uwe/Forum.aspx/technical/25794/Tightening-wheels-on-carbon-forks-and-frames

If your unnamed fork's dropouts are indeed carbon does your owner's manual specify and special handling or skewers for them?

Read about 'boutique' skewers.

http://sheldonbrown.com/skewers.html

Aug 21, 2011 | Cycling

1 Answer

I took apart the back wheel of the bike and now dont know how to put the bearing and axle back together


I take it your bicycle has a coaster brake. Can you tell me what brand the hub is? It is probably stamped on the brake arm that attaches to the frame.

Aug 10, 2011 | Huffy 26 in. Cranbrook Cruiser Bike

1 Answer

My fork seals are leaking, what to do, i need to buy seals and dont know whre from please help


Hi, Vahearm17470 for this situation I would call my local dealer or reputable shop's service/parts department and inquire about any possible quick fix, answers, or parts inquiry. If necessary, transport your bike to the dealer or shop and have a professional technician take it for a test drive, if it is in running condition, and give you a written estimate of repairs and answer any specific questions you may have about your problem. For more information about your issue and valuable free downloads that you will need please visit the websites below. Good luck and have a nice day.
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Changing Fork Seals Part 1 of 3
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Jun 25, 2011 | 2011 Ducati Diavel Carbon

1 Answer

What brand should I get?


Local Bike Shops (LBSs) generally all sell reputable brands. Most brands use similar components, so the major difference is often the frame. Look for a brand that has a good warranty, preferably a lifetime warranty, on the frame. Mountain bikes have become a very low-margin business, so many manufacturers are running in the red or may already be out of business; its preferable if yours isn't one of these. Still, unless you end up replacing the frame, it won't matter much over the long run what the brand is.

Also, there is a growing trend of extremely low-end manufacturers buying out reputable but cash-strapped brands purely for the name. They can then sell junk bikes with a good brand name on it. These bikes are usually sold at discount or sporting-goods stores, not bike shops.

Dec 16, 2010 | Cycling

1 Answer

I can't get the bike seat stem to come loose


I'm going to assume you that when you say, "bike seat stem" you mean "seat post". I'm also going to assume that the bike frame is made of steel and the seat post is most likely chromed steel.

What most likely is the problem (absent of more details) is that the seat post has rusted to the inside of the frame. If the bike is stored outside this is a very common problem on less expensive bikes.

I have never heard of a bike manufacturer putting any kind of paint or other anti-corrosion inside of the bike frame to prevent rust.

You can try spraying a little "Liquid Wrench" or WD40 oil on the seat post where it inserts into the frame. Let it sit over night and then tap it with a mallet to try to break the rust free. Use a pair of Channel Lock pliers to get a bite on it and see if you can twist it out.

On a steel bike the very last resort to use, if you by all means have to have that seat post out, is to apply heat to it, with a propane or oxy-acetylene torch. This will probably destroy the paint job and weaken the seat post.

If the bike frame is aluminum, you can get something similar to galvanic corrosion and this can seize the seat post in the frame. The remedy is the same as with the steel frame (but excessive heat and easily melt aluminum very quickly and leave a puddle of molten metal on the garage floor). If the frame is carbon fiber and the seat post is aluminum, carbon and aluminum don't like to touch each other and they will start a natural chemical reaction of corrosion which could cause the two to stick together (don't ever use a flame on a carbon fiber bike, it would be the end of the bike and just plain stupid). Anytime aluminum touches carbon or titanium an anti-seize compound should be applied to the parts.

Once you have the seat post removed, use your finger to wipe grease inside the seat tube and on the seat post before reinserting it and you won't have this problem again.

Aug 30, 2010 | Bike Extreme Lite Youth Shoulder Pad

1 Answer

Hi i purchased a diora diamondback ladies roadbike 12 months ago and it is starting to rust where the headstem meets the forks. is this a problem with this bike? it is kept inside in my laundry with my...


  • The rust is only superficial and will in no way weaken the bike stucturally so dont worry about the frame being weaked. When the frame was painted there may have been a residue from the manufacturing process that was not removed prior to painting and this hasspellcheck.gif resulted in the weakness in the paint. If you are worried about it you could scrape back the rust spots and touch them up with a little primer then a dab of gloss. You can buy small ammounts of paint from a model shop or use metalic nail polish if a metalic finish. An alternative is to treat the spots with rust converter and spray the bad areas with WD40 and this should should protect it.

Sep 05, 2009 | Cycling

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