2019 kona bikes

2019 kona bikes DEFAULT

The Takeaway: Slack geometry and a roomy cockpit make the Process 153 ideal for a flamboyant riding style.

  • The 160mm RockShox Lyrik RC2 fork eats boulders and big hits
  • Kona’s Beamer single-pivot suspension pedals surprisingly well
  • Buy it if you prioritize getting loose and airborne over nailing the fastest line

Price: $5,999
Weight: 31.3 lb. (L)
Tire clearance: 2.4 in.


If you’re going enduro racing, the fastest line down the mountain is best. But for the riders who crave challenging and creative lines, there’s the 2019 Kona Process 153 CR/DL 29. (Kona recently released a modest 2020 update; the main differences are updated RockShox suspension and a downhill-oriented Maxxis Assegai front tire). The 160/153mm trail is designed to get rowdy, with 425mm chainstays that restrict the rear tire clearance but make the 31-pound bike ultra-flickable. The cockpit is roomy, the standover height is low, and the 780mm bar makes it easy to move the bike around as you drift through a switchback or hop over a log.

Kona Process 153 CR/DL 29 Details

Frame: Carbon fiber
Fork: RockShox Lyrik RC2, 160mm
Shock: RockShox Super Deluxe RCT Debonair
Drivetrain: SRAM X01 Eagle, 1x12
Cranks: SRAM Descendant Carbon DUB, 32T
Cassette: SRAM X01 Eagle, 10-50T
Seatpost: RockShox Reverb dropper
Brakes: SRAM Code RSC, 200mm rotors (front and back)
Wheels: WTB KOM Trail TCS
Tires: Maxxis Minion DHF EXO TR, 29x2.5 in. (front) 29x2.3 in. (rear)

All this makes the Process 153 CR/DL 29 a highly playful bike. The RockShox Lyrik RC2 fork has a buttery-smooth action, and the entire bike sits high in its travel, providing the feeling of on-demand support when you need it without feeling wallowy during pedaling. Being a long and slack 29er, the Process 153 can be a handful on technical sections, and it’s not difficult to lose the front tire if you keep your weight over the short chainstays during cornering. Full participation yields the best riding experience; it’s more maneuverable than a long-travel trail bike should be; its sportive nature beckons you to explore your inner hooligan over the trail’s less-ridden lines.

Courtesy of Kona

Process 153 CR/DL 29


  • 160mm fork, 153mm frame
  • Equally capable for technical descending and boosting airs
  • Weighs 31 pounds (size Large)

Rowdy by Design

The Process 153 doesn’t take long, low, and slack to the absolute maximum, but it’s still all of those things. The head tube angle is a slack 66 degrees and the reach is a lengthy 475mm, giving you room to spread out behind the wide handlebar. At 425mm, the chainstays are quite short for a 29er, and their stoutness has reduced the maximum rear tire width to 2.4mm (Kona stocked 29x2.3mm Maxxis Minion DHF’s on our test bike). The short stays, combined with the steep 75.8-degree seat tube angle (on the size large bike), put your weight over the rear wheel—ideal for both climbing grip and downhill heroics, although front-end grip suffers if you don’t shift forward for corners.

Trevor Raab

Another factor of the bike not found in the numbers: It feels solid. The Beamer single-pivot suspension is a design honed by Kona over the years; this rendition features a new carbon fiber linkage, big bearings, and a full-carbon frame, minus the robust alloy chainstays. Compared to the RockShox Lyrik fork’s easy, smooth action, the back end feels stiff and tidy.

The Process 153 Family

The Process 153 CR/DL 29 is the flagship bike in Kona’s enduro lineup. (The 2020 version is actually $500 cheaper and has updated RockShox suspension and a knobby Maxxis Assegai EVO front tire, but is otherwise the same bike.) Moving down the 2020 lineup, the $4,699 Process 153 CR 29 gives you the same carbon frame and a SRAM GX Eagle 12-speed drivetrain, with a Fox Float 36 Performance 160mm fork and a Fox Float DPX2 Performance Elite shock.

5 Things We Love About the Kona Process 153 CR/DL 29

Kona Process 153

500 Percent Gearing

The 10-50T SRAM X01 Eagle cassette always has the right gear.

Kona Process 153

Dropper Post

The RockShox Reverb dropper worked reliably during testing.

Kona Process 153

Internal Routing

Keeps the cables out of the way (and the elements)

Kona Process 153

Maxxis Minion DHF EVO

The knobby tires balance rolling resistance and cornering grip.

Kona Process 153

160mm Front Travel

With more negative air volume, the RockShox Lyrik fork is buttery-smooth.

The Process 153 DL 29 gives you the same suspension as the top-level CR/DL 29 bike, but with an aluminum frame and SRAM GX/NX Eagle drivetrain for $3,499. The base model is the $2,799 Process 153 29, with a RockShox Yari fork, a SRAM NX/SX Eagle drivetrain, and SRAM Guide hydraulic disc brakes. You can also get 27.5-inch models of every Kona Process 153, and for true Process fans, there’s the Process 153 SE, a $2,399 complete bike that uses the previous generation frameset and suspension by RockShox and Suntour.

Trusting the Process

Trevor Raab

The Kona Process 153 CR/DL 29 feels intuitive from the first ride, even before you dial the suspension to your preferences. The first thing that strikes you is how well it pedals: Before I could point the bike downhill, I had to climb that hill, and I learned that the Process transfers power more directly than an enduro bike should. The steep 76-degree seat tube angle puts your weight over the rear wheel, giving you gobs of traction while climbing in the saddle. There’s very little pedal bob and excellent small-bump sensitivity when you’re putting the power down.

Even out of the saddle, the traction is impressive. If the Process feels awkward on the way up the mountain, it’s typically in tight, technical corners that expose the long and slack bike’s slow-speed waywardness.

Trevor Raab

Climbing efficiency matters to trail riders and enduro racers alike, but the Process is best at going downhill. With a roomy cockpit, short chainstays, and low standover, the Process can feel like an ultra-plush dirt jumper when you try boosting off the trail’s obstacles. Despite its 29-inch wheels, the bike makes it easy to flick the rear wheel around tight corners—it’s almost a necessity at times, considering that the front wheel can lose grip and wash out if you’re not on top of it during fast cornering.

I didn’t get to test the Process at a bike park and I’m not much for jumping off roofs to flat (like Kona enduro racer Alexander Kangas did with his Process), so I found my suspension-setup sweet spot at 30 percent sag with no compression damping. That plushness allowed me to use all of the travel and take bigger, gnarlier lines down my favorite descents, although it sucked some energy when I preloaded the suspension for log hops. Had I been riding serious drops, I would’ve run more pressure, but Kona’s Beamer single-pivot suspension design yielded enough progression to keep me from bottoming out with a looser setup. The Lyrik fork feels extremely smooth; RockShox increased the negative volume by 42 percent, as evidenced by the fork’s unflinching small-bump compliance.

Trevor Raab

The rest of the component spec performed reliably. The SRAM Code hydraulic discs with 200mm rotors on both wheels kept me out of trouble, although they’re powerful enough to make the bike dive into its front travel on low-pressure setups. The SRAM X01 Eagle 12-speed drivetrain is second-to-none in the enduro context, shifting crisply and helping you climb like a goat with a 500 percent ratio. And the Maxxis DHF tires felt like a solid all-around choice; not the fastest or the knobbiest, but they never felt outgunned by loose terrain (I ran about 24 psi in the rear and 22 psi up front).

The quick-turning rear end and single-pivot suspension—which doesn’t magically float above the trail like some newer designs—mean the Process 153 probably isn’t the fastest, most stable bike going downhill. But it does feel sturdy and exciting, two things we love in a big trail bike.

Dan RoeTest EditorA former Division 1 runner, Dan grew up riding fixies and mountain bikes and now reviews everything from performance running shoes to road and cross bikes, to the latest tech for runners and cyclists at Bicycling and Runner’s World.

Sours: https://www.bicycling.com/bikes-gear/a29106610/kona-process-153-review/

Kona 2019 Top 15 Men – Bike Gear

Learn what the Top 15 Pro Men at the 2019 Vega Ironman World Championship in Kona used in terms of bikes, components and other gear plus lots of numbers of these super-fast Ironman athletes. Soon to come will be Pro Men and their gear on the Run at Kona, Pro Women and their bike gear and Pro Women on the Run. But right off the bat, Tech Aficionados please revel in the ne plus ultra specs of the Kona warriors.

Jan Frodeno

Height: 193 cm / 6’4”
Weight: 74 kg / 163 pounds

Bike split 4:16:02
Overall time: 7:51:13
Bike frame: Canyon Speedmax
Frame Size: XL
Aerobars: Canyon Custom
Front Wheel: Zipp 858
Rear Wheel: Zipp 858
Tires: Continental GP 5000 TL
Tire and Tube type: tubeless
Drivetrain 1x
Component Groupset: SRAM red AXS
Power meter: Quarq
Head Unit (bike computer): Wahoo ELEMNT Bolt
Front Hydration: Canyon system
Saddle: Custom (appears a JCOB Type 5)
Helmet: Oakley Pro
Pedals: Speedplay Ti
Cycling shoes: Bont Zero+
Eyewear: Oakley Prizm Shield
Also: Ryzon Myth Aerosuit

Timothy O’Donnell

Rider height: 6’0”
Weight: 164 pounds
Bike split: 4:18:12
Overall time: 7:59:40

Bike frame: Trek Speed Concept
Frame size: Large
Aero Bars: Bontrager
Front wheel: Bontrager Aeolus 80
Rear Wheel: Bontrager Aeolus 80
Front tire: Vittoria Sorsa Speed 25mm
Rear tire: Vittoria Corsa Speed 25mm
Tire and Tube Type: Tubular (sew-up)
Component Groupset: SRAM Red eTap
Power meter: Garmin Vector
Head unit / Computer: Garmin 945
Crank length: 167.5 mm
Helmet: Giro
Pedals: Garmin Vector
Cycling shoes: Bontrager
Eyewear: Visor
Display: Garmin Forerunner 945
Gearing: Whatever their biggest front ring is and 10/26 (or 28) in back
Saddle: JCOB Type 5
Helmet: Giro
Pedals: Garmin Vector
Clothing: Castelli All Out
Sunglasses: Visor

Sebastian Kienle

Rider height: 180 cm
Rider weight: 73 kg
Bike split: 4:15:04
Overall time: 8:02:04

Bike Frame: Scott Plasma 5 with custom paint job
Frame size: Medium
Aero bars: Customized
Extensions: Speedbar Custom
Front wheel: Zipp 858 Firecrest
Rear wheel: Zipp 858 Firecrest
Tires: Schwalbe Pro One TT 25mm
Tire and Tube type: tubeless
Drivetrain: SRAM RED eTap Road Aero 1x12
Drivetrain: 1x
Component: SRAM Red eTap AXS
Power meter: Quarq
Crank length: 170mm
Cassette: 10/33
Front hydration: Scott
Saddle: Syncros Belcarra
Helmet: Scott Split
Pedals: Speedplay Zero Aero 50mm
Cycling shoes: Scott Road Trip Carbon customized
Drink bottles and cages: Tacx / Drag2Zero Draft Box
Upgrades: Custom Hep design paint job
Eyewear: Oakley Flight Jacket Prizm
Display: Polar Vantage V
Clothing: Orca RS1 Dream by Kona custom design

Ben Hoffman

Rider height: 5’10”
Rider weight: 159 pounds
Bike split: Cervélo PX
Frame size: M
Aero bars: Cervélo
Front wheel: ENVE SES 7.8 Disc
Rear wheel: ENVE SES 7.8 Disc
Front tire: Continental GP 5000 TL
Rear tire: Continental GP 5000 TL
Tire and Tube type: Tubeless
Drivetrain: 2x
Component Groupset: Shimano Dura Ace DI2
Power meter: 4iiii
Crank length: 170mm
Head Unit: Wahoo ELEMNT Bolt
Front hydration: BTA bottle
Liquid storage: Custom internal bladder
Saddle: Sitero II
Helmet: Kask Utopia custom paint by Clif Bar
Pedals: Shimano Dura Ace
Cycling shoes: Bont Vaypor S
Eyewear: Oakley EVZero
Special function reduction: ICE Friction Chain, SLF Motion oversized pulleys
Gearing Size: 55/42, 11/25

Cameron Wurf

Height: 6’0”
Weight: 157 pounds
Bike split: 4:14:44 (fastest)
Overall time: 8:06:41

Bike frame: Pinarello Bolide TR+
Frame size: 52
Aerobars: Most 3D Titanium printed
Front wheel: Princeton Carbonworks Wake 6560
Rear wheel: Princeton Carbonworks Wake 6560
Tires: Continental Grand Prix TT
Tire and tube type: tubed
Drivetrain: 2x
Component Groupset: Shimano DA Di2
Power meter: Shimano Dura Ace Power Crank
Head Unit (bike computer): Garmin Edge 520
Front hydration: XLab Torpedo
Saddle: Fizik Arione TT
Helmet: Kask Bambino Pro
Pedals: Speedplay Zero Aero
Cycling shoes: Fizik TRANSIRO INFINITO R3
Eyewear: Integrated visor on helmet

Joe Skipper

Great Britain
Height: 181 cm
Weight: 76 kg
Bike split: 4:16:18
Overall time: 8:07:46

Bike Frame and Model: Quintana Roo PT6 disc
Frame size: Medium
Aerobars: Profile Design Aeria
Front wheel: Enve 7.8
Rear Wheel: Enve 7.8
Tire: Vittoria G+
Tire and tube type: tubeless
Drivetrain: 2x
Component groupset: eTap
Power meter: Quarq
Head unit (Bike computer): Wahoo ELEMNT
Front hydration: Revolver Blackbird Mono
Saddle: ISM PN 3.0
Helmet: Endura Aeroswitch
Pedals: Speedplay Zero Aero
Cycling shoes: Bont Helix
Eyewear: Oakley Evzero Blades

Braden Currie

New Zealand
Height: 176cm
Weight: 68 kg
Bike split: 4:30:30
Overall time: 8:08:48

Bike frame: Specialized Shiv Disc 2019
Size: Medium
Aero bars: Profile Design T5
Front wheel: Roval 64 Carbon clinchers
Rear wheel: Roval 64 Carbon clinchers
Front tire: Specialized Turbo Cotton
Rear tire: Specialized turbo cotton
Tubes: Specialized latex
Components: Shimano Dura Ace
Power Meter: Specialized
Crank Length: 165mm
Display: Garmin Edge
Gearing: 44/56
Liquid storage: Shiv fuel cell
Saddle: Specialized Sirrus
Helmet: Specialized TT helmet
Pedals: Aero Speedplay
Clothing: Cannibal sleeveless tri suit
Sunglasses/Visor: Oakley

Philipp Koutny

Height: 184 cm
Weight: 78 kg
Bike split: 4:15:14 (2nd)
Total time: 8:10:29

Bike frame: Felt IA2
Size: 56 cm
Aero bars: Custom made by Patrick Rhyner
Front wheel: Swisside Hadron 800
Rear wheel: Swisside Hadron 800
Front tire: Schwalbe Pro One TT
Rear tire: Schwalbe Pro One TT
Tire and Tube Type: Tubeless
Components: SRAM Red eTap
Power meter: Quarq
Crank length: 175 mm
Display: Garmin 130
Gearing size: Front 55/42 Rear 11/25
Liquid storage: Integrated hydration front, standard bottle cage behind saddle
Saddle: Ceetec Carbon C1 Soft
Helmet: Met Drone
Pedals: Look Keo
Clothing: Skinfit Bullet Tri Suit custom made
Sunglasses/Visor: None

Bart Aernouts

Height: 184 cm
Weight: 75 kg
Bike split: 4:19:47
Overall time: 8:12:27

Bike frame: Ceepo Viper
Size: Medium
Aero bars: Vision Metron TFA
Front wheel: DT Swiss ARC 1100 Dicut 80
Rear Wheel: DT Swiss ARC 1100 Dicut 80
Front tire: Continental 4000 25x700c
Rear tire: Continental 4000 25x700c
Tubes: Continental Race Light (butyl tube)
Components: Shimano Dura Ace di2 9100
Power meter: Rotor 2INpower
Crank length: 172.5mm
Display: Polar V460
Gearing: 55/42 and 11/25
Liquid storage: 3x 750ml bike bottle and 1x Tacx Aero 500ml bottle
Saddle: Prologo Dimension Tri
Helmet: Uvex race 8
Pedals: Shimano Dura Ace 9100
Clothing: Bioracer Custom Speedwear
Sunglasses/Visor: Uvex Race 8 Visor

Chris Leiferman

Rider height: 6’0”
Rider weight: 170 pounds
Bike split: 4:24:20
Overall time: 8:13:37

Bike frame: BMC TM01
Frame size: Medium/Small
Aero bars: Vision
Front wheel: ST Swiss 1100 ARC 62 mm
Rear wheel: DT Swiss 1100 ARC 80mm
Front tire: 23x700 Vittoria Corsa Speed
Rear tire: 25x700 Vitorria Corsa Speed
Tire and tube type: tubeless
Drivetrain: 2x
Component Groupset: Shimano Ultegra
Power meter: FSA Powerbox Carbon
Head unit: Polar M460
Crank length: 165 mm
Front hydration: Profile Design
Liquid Storage: Tacx bottles on downtube and single behind saddle
Helmet: Uvex race 8
Pedals: Speedplay Aero
Cycling shoes: Bont Zero+
Eyewear: Uvex
Special function Reduction: Ceramic Speed OPWS
Gearing: Front 55/42 Rear 11/25
Clothing: Craft

Jan van Berkel

Height: 179 cm
Weight: 72 kg
Bike split: 4:32:09
Overall time: 8:15:19

Bike frame: Factor Slick
Frame size: Medium
Aero bars: 51 Speedshop by Factor
Front wheel: Blackinc 80 Clincher
Rear wheel: Blackinc 80 Clincher
Front tire: Continental TT 23x700
Rear tire: Continental TT 23x700
Tube type: Latex
Drivetrain: 2x
Component Groupset: Shimano Di2 Dura Ace
Power meter: Stages
Head unit: Garmin 520 plus
Crank length: 165mm
Front hydration: BTA Factor
Saddle: ISM
Helmet: Specialized Evade II
Pedals: Look Keo
Cycling shoes: Lake CX332
Eyewear: Oakley EVZero blades
Special Function Reduction: Ceramicspeed pulleys, bearings and chain
Gearing: 55-42 and 11-25
Clothing: Odlo

Tim Reed

Rider height: 170cm
Weight: 63 kg
Bike split: 4:25:53
Overall time: 8:17:37

Bike frame: Trek Speed Concept
Frame size: Small
Aero Bars: Bontrager
Front wheel: Bontrager Aeolus XXX 6 TLR
Rear Wheel: Bontrager Aeolus XXX 6 TLR
Front tire: Continental GP 5000 Clincher 23mm
Rear tire: Continental GP 5000 25mm
Tire and tube type: Latex
Drivetrain: 1x
Component Groupset: SRM Red AXS
Power meter: Quarq
Head unit: Polar M460
Crank length: 165mm
Front hydration: Vision DS1
Liquid storage: Bontrager Aero Bottle
Saddle: Bontrager Hilo Pro Carbon
Helmet: Louis Garneau P-09
Pedals: Look Keo Blade Carbon
Eyewear: Oakley Sutro
Gearing: 52 front 33/12 back
Clothing: Santini Prototype

Michael Weiss

Rider height: 188cm
Rider weight: 79 kg
Bike split: 4:21:37
Overall time: 8:18:02

Bike frame: Diamondback Andean
Framke size: XL
Aero Bars: HED Corsair basebar with Speedbar customized extensions
Front wheel: HED Vanquish 8
Rear Wheel: HED Vanquish 8
Front tire: Specialized Turbo Cotton 26mm
Rear tire: Specialized Turbo Cotton 26mm
Tire and tube type: Vittoria Latex inner tube
Drivetrain: 1x
Component Groupset: Shimano Dura Ace Di2
Power Meter: SRM Origin
Head Unit: SRM PC8
Crank length: 170mm
Front hydration: Speedfil A2
Liquid storage: Speedfil R3.Z4
Saddle: Profile Design Vertex
Helmet: Giro Aerohead
Pedals: Shimano Dura Ace
Cycling shoes: Giro Empire SLX
Special Function Reduction: Ceramic Speed OSPW, BB and UFO chain
Gearing: Front 56t rear 11-32 - Shimano Ultegra
Clothing: LeXXi AeroSmartSuits

Andy Potts

Height: 6-0
Bike split: 4:24:16
Overall time: 8:19:30

Bike and frame: Ceepo Viper-R
Front wheel: Vision Metron SL40
Rear wheel: Vision Metron SL 81
Tires: Continental GP 5000 TL 25mm
Tire Type: Tubeless
Handlebar: Vision Carbon Trimax
Power meter: FSA PowerBox 55/39 170mm
Cassette: Vision 11/23
Saddle Hydration Mount: Vision Trimax Rear Hydration System
Helmet: Kask Utopia Aero Road
Glasses: Koo Open Cube
Saddle: ISM PS 2.0
Bottom Bracket: CeramicSpeed
Chain: CeramicSpeed
Electric Drivetrain: FSA WE
Pedals: Speedplay Zero Aero
Shoes: Shimano S-Phyre
Brakes: TriRig Omega X
Bottle Holders: Vision Metron

All day Race Kit: AP Racing Give Me Five Tri Speedsuit made by Wattie Ink

Daniel Baekkegaard

Height: 190cm
Weight: 78kg
Bike Split: 4:37:18
Overall time: 8:19:38

Bike frame and model: Trek Speed Concept 9.9
Frame Size: 58
Aerobars: Bontrager
Front wheel: Xentis Mark 3
Rear Wheel: Xentis Mark 3
Tires: Vittoria Corsa
Tire and tube type: Latex
Component Groupset: Shimano Ultegra
Power meter: Quarq
Head unit (bike computer): Garmin 520
Front hydration: XLab
Saddle: Bontrager
Helmet: Oakley AR07
Pedals: Shimano Dura Ace
Cycling shoes: Bont
Eyewear: Oakley
Special Friction Reduction: Ceramic Speed

Sours: https://www.slowtwitch.com/Features/Kona_2019_Top_15_Men_Bike_Gear_7546.html
  1. Employnv gov pua
  2. Fountain pen pouches
  3. Daily record_ loveland police calls
  4. Menards boat covers
  5. Stl to psp

Kona Bike Count: Did Cervélo Reign Again?

More than 30 triathlon and bike industry representatives spent Friday afternoon tallying the makeup of all 2,377 bikes to check-in on the Kona Pier ahead of the Ironman World Championship. For nearly two decades, the annual Kona bike count has served as a bellwether of buying patterns among triathletes around the world.

Toronto-based Cervéloagain took top honors in the bike category, adding just two bikes to its total from last year after seeing a dip of 74 bikes between 2017 and 2018. Once again Canyon was the big mover in the count. The German brand added 49 bikes from last year but still sits fifth overall. The three brands between Cervélo and Canyon—Trek, Felt, and Specialized—were all within a handful of bikes of where they were a year ago.


Cervelo – 489
Trek – 258
Felt – 190
Specialized – 184
Canyon – 179
Quintana Roo – 122
Argon 18 – 117
Scott – 103
Giant – 84
BMC – 77
Ceepo – 65
Cannondale – 47
Ventum – 43
Liv – 32
Dimond – 24
Cube – 23
Orbea – 20
Fuji – 18
BH – 10
Pinarello, Simplon, LOOK, Ridley, Airsteem – 9
Wilier, Kestrel, Planet X, Focus – 8
Parlee, Factor, Merida – 7
Stevens – 6
Kuota, Boardmann, Blue – 5
Storck, Rose, Guru, Garneau, Rose, Colnago – 4
Litespeed, Diamondback – 3
TriRig, Premier, Squad, Anchor, Cuierciotti, DeRosa, Pardus, Sopta – 2
Jamis, Epoca, Aerocat, Spinaro, Pacer, DEAD, Issac, ADR, Nodo, Softride, Java, Kemo, Piton, Serotta, Avacon, Silverback, Dolan, Griffen, Avanti, Dolan, Anderson – 1

Wheels (individual)

Zipp (including FlashPoint) – 1,596
ENVE – 460
Other – 455
HED – 259
Bontrager – 215
Aluminum (unbranded) – 209
Reynolds – 200
Roval – 185
DT Swiss – 176
Mavic – 148
SwissSide – 106
Vision – 88
Giant – 70
Lightweight – 60
Profile – 50
FLO – 44
Campagnolo – 42
Xentis – 41
Shimano – 40
FFWD – 40
Fulcrum – 30
Corima – 26
Token – 22
Airstream – 18
Knight – 16
Rolf – 15
Oval, EDCO, Alto – 14
Planet X, Felt – 13
SRAM, Princeton – 12
Black Ink – 11
Easton, Victoria – 10
Boyd – 7
American Classic, Hunt – 6
3T – 5
Red Crown – 5
Willier – 2


Shimano – 1,927
SRAM – 430
Campaganolo – 19
Vision – 1


Profile Design – 613
3T – 291
Bontrager – 261
Felt – 148
Vision – 143
Specialized – 133
Canyon – 118
Cervelo – 114
Giant – 99
Argon 18 – 82
Zipp – 79
Other (unbranded) 77
Ventum – 35
TriRig – 27
Shimano PRO – 23
51 Speedshop – 16
Oval Concepts – 14
Easton – 10
ENVE – 9
Syntace – 12
HED, Deda, Planet X – 7
Drop (road) bars – 7


LOOK – 676
Shimano – 654
Garmin (power) – 400
Speedplay – 314
PowerTap – 130
Favero (power) – 70
Other – 47
Time – 40

Power Meters

Garmin – 400
Quarq – 367
PowerTap – 177
Power2Max – 177
Stages – 117
Favero – 70
Rotor – 66
Pioneer – 63
SRM – 63
Shimano – 31
4iii – 23
Verve/InfoCrank – 9


ISM – 857
Specialized – 312
Fi:zi’k – 269
Cobb Cycling – 203
Bontrager – 166
Selle Italia – 88
Other (unbranded) 66
Shimano PRO – 59
Dash – 50
OE spec’d – 43
Prologo – 29
Fabric – 24
Profile Design – 23
SMP – 23
Selle San Marco – 11
Syncros – 11
SQ Lab, Speed + Comfort – 9
Terry – 8
Koobi – 6
Serfas, Ergpro – 3
WTB, Forte – 2
Oxygen, Tioga, Infinity, Bi Saddle, Velo – 1

Front Hydration

Profile Design – 625
X-Lab – 600
Other (unbranded) – 190
Integrated – 175
Torhans – 32
PRO – 6

Rear Hydration

X-Lab – 636
Integrated – 394
Profile Design – 236
Other – 102
Tacx – 70
PRO – 30
Vision – 25
Topeak – 18
Speedfil – 16
Zip ties – 16
Elite – 16
Minoura – 14
TriRig – 12

Oversize Wheel Pulleys

Ceramic Speed – 417
SLF Motion – 19
Fouriers – 17
Ceramic Cycling – 11
KCNC – 10
Digitid, Jet Stream, Other – 6
Token – 5
SCYS – 3
Raktus – 2
Berker – 1


Round – 2,199
Oval – 292

Sours: https://www.triathlete.com/events/ironman/kona-bike-count-did-cervelo-reign-again/
Kona Series Compilation -- 2019 Ironman World Championships

Kona Bikes

Kona Bikes

Kona bikes epitomise freedom and empowerment, and it’s been that way since the first Kona product hit the streets back in 1988. Still under the direction of its founding owners, Kona continues to produce world-class riding machines for people who love bikes.

BikeExchange Offers the Best Selection of Kona Bikes in Australia

Kona products have long been a favourite of bike riders throughout Australia, and there’s no better place to find the perfect Kona bike than right here at BikeExchange. Our vast selection of cycling products includes an assortment of new and used Kona bikes for sale. There’s a Kona men’s, women’s or unisex bike for every style of riding and price range. You’ll find bikes in all the popular categories including:

The Top Online Cycling Marketplace in Australia

BikeExchange is not a physical store. It’s Australia’s number one online marketplace where bike riders throughout Australia come together. Retail shops enjoy the benefit of presenting their products to more than one million visitors on a monthly basis. Buyers experience the convenience of selecting from tens of thousands of bikes and cycling products via their computer or mobile device. Our online platform is a “win-win” for everyone!

How to Find the Ideal Kona Bike

We’ve made it simple and enjoyable for you to search for a Kona Bike on BikeExchange. Enjoy our easy-to-navigate online marketplace with tens of thousands of parts and accessories for sale. You can search by bike type, brand, price or any keyword you’re interested in. You’ll be presented with bikes from all over Australia, or you can narrow down your search to find the Kona bikes that are close to your home.

Once you’ve made your choice, simply contact the seller or store and organise the most suitable pickup or delivery option. All that’s left is to get on your gear and put your Kona bike to the test!

Check Out Our Current Kona Bike Selection

Take a few minutes to explore our current Kona bike selection. And be sure to check back frequently to view our latest additions. Make BikeExchange your one-stop resource for everything bike in Australia!

Sours: https://www.bikeexchange.com.au/s/bikes/kona

Bikes 2019 kona

  • With Kona's line of pedal-assist electric mountain bikes you can provide your own shuttle and go further than ever before.



  • Your steel-framed, knobby-tired, monster truck of a gravel bike awaits.



  • Whether racing the EWS or on an after-work cruise, there's no adventure too big or small for our Process X, Process 153, and Process 134.

    The Process Lineup


  • From our range of electric commuters to our time-tested Dews and Cocos, we dare you to park the car and go by bike!



  • The Roves are the quintessential adventure bike. Road or gravel, there's no place off limits.

    Serenity now!


  • Part road bike, part mountain bike, part gravel grinder, and entirely badass. The full carbon Libre is here.

    Break free with the Libre


  • A Long and low mean machine. It's Extra Slack, Dude. The Honzo ESD is a hardcore hardtail ready to rip.

    Steel Is Real


  • Sours: https://konaworld.com/
    New KONA Bikes 2019 (Operator, Process) - Eurobike 2018 [4K]


    You will also like:


    1562 1563 1564 1565 1566