The SRAM X9 3x10sp Low Direct Front Mech was designed specifically to perform to an exceptional level with SRAM X-Glide shifting. It provides flawless, smooth and silent shifting across the chainrings, delivering exceptional efficiency combined with confidence-inspiring chain retention. This derailleur truly is one of the best 3x10-Speed front mech's on the market. Features:. Material: Cage: Steel; Clamp: AL6061 Aluminium. Use: XC, Trail, Enduro. Drivetrain Speed: 3x10-Speed. Cable Pull: Exact Actuation 1:1. Weight: 160g.
|X9 10sp Low Front Mech Specification|
|Components Type||Front Mechs|
|Type||10 speed, Double Chainring, Front|
My front mech deals are below
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These handy devices enable you to shift gear, as well as help to keep your chain on. Otherwise known as front derailleurs, they are designed to work with a specific number of chain rings (either double or triple) and speeds (from 7/8 speed all the way up to 11). You need to establish that your new front mech will both fit your frame, as well as be suitable for your current drivetrain. If in doubt, try to replace the older model with a similar derailleur - you won't need to replace front mechs as often as rear, in some cases they can last decades! The industry leaders in this department are Shimano, SRAM, and Campagnolo, although companies such as FSA also produce their range of derailleurs too.
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SRAM began life in Chicago in 1987, named after it's founders Scott, Ray And Sam, and is known primarily as a manufacturer of drivetrain and braking components. It's first revolutionary product was the twist action GripShift, which became available in 1988, with the MTB version released in 1991. In 1995, they launched their first ESP rear derailleur, which featured a 1 to 1 cable actuation ratio. The X.O drivetrain products were released in 2001, marking the introduction of the trigger shifter, and a year later, MTB Suspension pioneers RockShox was acquired. A year later Avid - a MTB Disc Brake company - was also acquired, giving SRAM more market share of the MTB industry. By 2006, a focus was shifted to producing road components in addition to their MTB stable, with the launch of Force and Rival groupsets. The following year, Doubletap was introduced, enabling users to switch gear in either direct using a single shifter. This steady growth was sustained, and over the years SRAM acquired several more cycling household brands, such as Truvativ (Chainsets and components), Quarq (power meters), Sachs (drivetrain components) and Zipp (carbon fibre goodies!).