Shimano M324 SPD Flat MTB Pedals
Save 41% on the M324 Pedals by Shimano.!
Shimano M324 SPD Flat Pedals
Weighing 533g, and featuring a one sided engagement, the silver M324 pedal is perfect for recreational cyclists who require a versatile pedal. It combines a SPD mechanism on one side and flat pedal body on the other, so you can ride with cycling or normal shoes. Serviceable cup and cone bearings add to long life of the pedals Adjustable cleat tension means you can start off with loose tension for extra easy engagement and release, and turn up the tension as you progress A sealed mechanism and serviceable cup & cone bearings Specifications:Pedal System: SPDSPD Cleat Surfaces: one-side Spindle Thread: BC 9 / 16" x 20 T.P.ISpindle Material: chrome-moly Cleat Retention Indicator: yes Cleat Retention Adjuster: yes Pedal Body Material: aluminum / barrel finish Cage Material: aluminum Reflector: Y41B98010. Pedal Weight: 533g (this is per pair of pedals) Weight: 533g.
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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.