Whether it's on the bike or customising your ride, don't get left behind! The Zero 100 Handlebar is designed to increase acceleration, a new era for cycling. Perfect for speeding up the changing of hand positioning, RHM (Rapid Hand Movement) benefits both flats and drops and is specifically crafted for riders who shred high out of the saddle. All About Positioning Using a patented multi-positioning incremental radius design to overcome anatomical shape limitations, this stylish handlebar offers a compact reach and is perfect for controlling modern brakes and gears. Even when pedalling in a high-saddle position, the design of the Zero 100 allows for gripping in low positions. Features: 7075 T6 triple butted alloy O.D. diam 31.7mm Drop: 130mm Reach: 75mm Weight: 248g.
|Zero 100 Bars Specification|
|Size||31.8mm, 38cm, 42cm, 44cm, 46cm|
|Retailer||Chain Reaction Cycles|
A selection of my road bars are featured below
Or see all of my Handlebars.
Alternatively view the rest of my handlebars deals - from skinny carbon road bars to wide alloy MTB risers, and every variation inbetween.
Or view all of my cycling components.
Deda Elementi (or Deda as they are occasionally shortened to) are an Italian manufacturer of finishing kit, located in Campagnola Cremasca in Lombardy. Their focus is largely on road cycling, with lightweight ranges of handlebars, stems and seatposts, as well as in more recent times wheels and accessories. The majority of their products are finished in black, and constructed from either alloy (for the cheaper ranges) or carbon (for the performance ranges). Pro Cycling Teams that either have or do use Deda's products include AG2R La Mondiale and Lotto-Belisol.
Their website doesn't feature a great deal of information about the company, however if you wish to view their glossy Italian product ranges, then you can do so here.
This product is for sale at Chain Reaction Cycles, one of the largest online cycle shops in the world. Opening in 1985, and starting off as a small independent bike shop in Ballynure, it moved to Ballyclare in 1989 and is now based in Doagh (all in Northern Ireland)... For more details on CRC, visit my Chain Reaction Cycles section.