Made of sturdy and lightweight Aluminum.
Black, Blue, Red, Silver, White
– January 23, 2010
Bought a pair and the hex bolt destroyed the aluminum screw during installation.
Low quality aluminum I think.
I literally threw away USD 20 as I never got to use these stabilizer bars.
– January 30, 2010
I’am pleased with them. I think that you screw the bolt to hard on.
If it fits, it fits. Before I had the canecrake bar ends, but they were very heavy.
– March 28, 2010
Secondary role to the faithful those who seek a lightweight one just a heavy bar – end
– July 14, 2010
These are very nice bar ends. Wish the aluminum was polished but oh well. I recommend installing these with a 5mn torque wrench. They stay in place and you don’t have to wrench these down too tight.
– August 15, 2010
willie. I’ll bet you didn’t use a torque wrench. most components on handlebars aren’t designed to be very tight. you probably overtorqued them. and no i dont work for serfas.
– May 30, 2011
well,,, I like it, most of my friends are using this,,, I like the black one,, only, the color of the alluminum should be black also. I think it will be nicer if it is all black. I hope SERFAS will produce this. thanks and more power.
– July 19, 2011
I think they sold me two left ones. Is the bolt on the up side on one of the pair ? It digs into my palm . How is everyone else’s? I think both bolts should be on the underneath side Please let me know.
– June 6, 2012
Nice when you go uphill !!!
– February 25, 2015
Great Product! Purchased identical composite version new in 2001… Enjoyed solid 12,000 miles on F/S X-Country MTB from ’01 thru ’03 (and still going)! Comfortably used on 3 (and now 4) bikes without any issues.
Yes, it is true. Mis-threading or over-torquing almost any fastener will damage the application. These are small relatively close tolerance fasteners (dictated by the desired design – small & light) > To avoid heartache > Be certain the threads are mated before tightening by applying firm but light pressure into each of the male-female connections > Turning the opposite of tightening – at first – helps the connections seat into each other or mate evenly” (let the parts become acquainted before consummating the deal…) > Turn one side the opposite direction of “”tightening”” – two turns or so – (righty tighty/ lefty loosey) > These are not “”reverse threads”” – left = loose in this case > Once seated (you’ll eventually feel it set evenly with patience)”
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