Shimano A520 SPD Road Touring Alloy MTB Pedals
Save 45% on the A520 Pedals by Shimano!
Shimano A520 SPD Pedals
The 330g A520 Shimano pedal is designed for road and touring bikes, but uses the MTB cleat system. Recessed SPD system for efficient cycling. Low maintenance sealed cartridge axle unit. Adjustable cleat tension for each ride preference. This pedal provides Great value touring SPD pedal with all new lightweight and stylish body Compatible with all MTB and Touring SPD shoes Single sided cleat mechanism follows the same technology used on the latest MTB pedal system PD-A520 comes with SM-SH51 single direction release cleats; optional multi-directional release cleats are also available Specifications:Road Clearance: 34 degrees Cleat Retention Adjuster: Yes. Cleat Retention Indicator: Yes. Spindle Thread: BC 9 / 16" x 20 T.P.I Spindle: Chrome-moly steel Body: Aluminium / height finisher. Pedal Weight: 330g Weight: 330g.
My bike pedal deals
Shimano are a Japanese manufacturer primarily known for their cycling components, and to a lesser extent shoes and clothing. Founded in 1921, Shimano is widely believed to be the largest cycling component manufacturer in the world, having reached this status through a combination of innovation, reliability and value for money. Whatever your style of riding, whether it be road or MTB, Shimano will have a component range to suit your level and budget, from the low end Alivio and Tiagra to the professional standard XTR and Dura-Ace. Over the years, Shimano have revolutionised bicycle gear, brake and pedal systems, such as the recessed SPD, Hollowtech crank arms and smooth shifting Hyperglide sprockets. Initially their component range faced competition from Suntour, whereas nowadays their primary rivals for market share are SRAM and Campagnolo. If you wish to save money on their components and apparel, please visit my Shimano section, where I list as many money saving deals as I can find.
For additional information on Shimano's cycling equipment, please visit either http://cycle.shimano-europe.com/ or their wikipedia page - this includes information on Shimano's history, including non-cycling equipment.