Bikes for the sport of Triathlon with race geometry focused on aerodynamics and energy-conserving rider position.
Single-speed, fixed-gear bikes including track, fixed-gear crit, fixed-gear freestyle, and urban designs.
Road bikes for racing on pavement.
Road bikes designed for a balance of performance and comfort.
A light-duty variation on the touring bike with similar geometry in a more performance-oriented style, typically with lighter tubing, and less tire clearance.
Bikes with low-trail geometry (trail <45mm but typically 30-40mm) designed for carrying weight on the front of the bike, typical for randonneur style designs.
Designed to comfortably carry a rider and cargo over long distances on primarily paved surfaces.
Bikes designed for the sport of Cyclocross in which racers are required to ride through technical off-road courses including sand, dirt, grass, and obstacles.
Road bikes designed to handle a variety of rougher surfaces such as dirt and gravel.
Drop-bar bikes designed to carry touring loads on rough off-road expeditions.
Bikes designed for spirited, recreational riding with a more upright rider position compared to Road Bikes.
Bikes with short-travel front suspension forks for light-duty recreational riding.
Bikes designed for urban environments with features that accommodate bicycle commuters.
Bikes designed for a comfortable, upright riding position with stable handling.
Compact bikes with small 16-24" wheels and short wheelbases optimized for taking up less space when multimodal commuting.
Bikes designed to carry heavy or bulky cargo an integrated platform.
Designed for the sport of bike polo, including traditional and hardcourt disciplines, these are sturdy, single-speed bikes with geometry tuned for quick handling.
Bicycle Motocross (BMX) and Dirt Jump bikes ranging from traditional 20"-wheeled race and street bikes to larger-tired cruisers.
Designed for endurance mountain biking with an emphasis on pedaling efficiency, climbing ability, and lightness.
The most well-rounded of mountain bike styles, falling between cross-country and All-mountain/enduro bikes in terms of their balance of weight vs. strength and uphill vs. downhill capabilities.
The most aggressive style of front-suspension mountain bikes, well suited for technical, downhill runs and some climbing.
Cross-country (XC) mountain bikes are designed for endurance mountain biking with an emphasis on pedaling efficiency, climbing ability, and lightness.
The most well-rounded of mountain bike styles, falling between Cross-country and All-mountain/enduro bikes in terms of their balance of weight vs. strength and uphill vs. downhill capabilities.
Full-suspension All-mountain/Enduro bikes excel at technical, downhill runs at the cost of some climbing efficiency.
The most aggressive of mountain bikes, Downhill/Freeride bikes have long travel suspension and are designed exclusively for high-speed downhill performance.