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Avid Training CD 2.iso Setup Free ^HOT^



The process is a little trickier for brakes without a lever stroke feature. For this the goal is to advance the pads closer to the rotor, reducing the distance the pads needed to travel with the pull of the lever blade. To do this, remove the wheel (and rotor) and carefully pull the brake until you see the pads move. Re-install the wheel and check lever feel. Repeat this process until the lever is as desired. Alternatively, you can speed up the process by using a pad distance setting tool. Do be warned that doing this will make it harder to get a rub-free setup, and as the pads wear it may reset itself.




Avid Training CD 2.iso setup free



\n\n \n \n \n \n \n\n \n According to Avid, Elixir is lighter, more powerful and easier to control than its ubiquitous Juicy.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n The new Elixir represents Avid\u2019s next generation of hydraulic disc brake technology.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Bigger windows in the new two-piece caliper allow more cooling air to flow through and the top-loaded pads are easier to replace, too.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n The top-end Elixir CR also adds The top-end Elixir CR also adds\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Grooved pistons also allow for a bit of cooling air to access behind the pad backing plates.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n The new TaperBore setup makes for a tidier-looking lever assembly.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n The pad contact adjustment feature is now tool-free and neatly integrated into the end of the lever.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n A free-rotating end signals an end to kinked hoses.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Elixir will be available with either aluminum or carbon lever blades (production models use a unidirectional weave, not 3K).\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Even the corresponding pad spacer blocks have been cleverly designed: use one way to keep the pistons from clamping down during transport, flip around the other way when the pads are removed for bleeding, and yes, there\u2019s a bottle opener on the side, too.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n This mural welcomes you as you enter SRAM\u2019s Colorado Springs development centre.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Hopefully your brakes never get this hot but rest assured that Avid has looked into what happens to its brakes if they do.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Even the rotors are subject to fatigue tests.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Avid engineers are constantly playing with different rotor shapes. Maybe we\u2019ll see these someday\u2026 or maybe we won\u2019t.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n The Colorado Springs centre is also home to RockShox and there\u2019s an awful lot of history hanging on this wall.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n RockShox\u2019s in-house machinists can actually make complete fork lowers from aluminum billet to test a concept. These Totem prototypes once began life as one of the enormous blocks beneath it.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n RockShox test engineers can upload actual ride files to its testing machine. This one was apparently recorded in Steve Peat\u2019s backyard.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Ouch, that hurts! The next time you walk into your shop with a bent fork and claim you were \u2018just riding along\u2019, think again. If this fork can handle this without permanent deformation, chances are you were doing a little more than just riding off curbs.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Elixir uses an all-new TaperBore internal architecture for its master cylinder design.\n \n James Huang\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Unlike typical hydraulic setups that use a cylindrical bore and perpendicularly oriented timing ports, Elixir uses a step-down tapered bore.\n \n SRAM\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Pad contact on Avid\u2019s other designs is achieved by moving the master cylinder piston relative to the timing ports.\n \n SRAM\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Standard designs don\u2019t build hydraulic pressure until the piston cup seal moves past the timing port, thus sealing the chamber from the fluid reservoir.\n \n SRAM\n \n\n\n \n \n \n\n \n Juicy is far from dead but we can only wonder how long it\u2019ll be before all of Avid\u2019s brakes use the TaperBore design.\n \n SRAM\n \n\n\n \n \n\n\n\nThe new Avid Elixir hydraulic disc brake platform incorporates some novel technologies and promises some compelling performance but is it the real deal?\u00a0Cyclingnews technical editor James Huang heads down to the division headquarters in Colorado Springs, Colorado for a first taste test.\nAvid\u2019s engineers and designers certainly had a daunting challenge in front of them when developing a new brake line to supplement its popular Juicy.\u00a0 At least on paper, they certainly succeeded: according to Avid, Elixir is more powerful yet easier to control, plus 20-30g lighter as compared to a similarly configured Juicy 7.\u00a0 Moreover, its intended usage now spans the full range from cross-country all the way to downhill.\nIt\u2019s what\u2019s inside\nElixir isn\u2019t an evolution of Juicy as much as it is a wholly new design. The master cylinder boasts a radical new TaperBore internal architecture that should ultimately yield better long-term durability plus the integrated concentric fluid reservoir makes for a tidy appearance.\u00a0 In addition to the tool-free reach adjustment introduced on the Elixir R, the upscale CR comes with an inline pad contact adjustment at the end of the body.\u00a0 Aluminium lever blades are standard but carbon levered versions are on tap as well.\nThe two-piece caliper is all-new as well and the upsized pistons (roughly between Juicy and Code) provide more clamping force.\u00a0 The pads are now top-loaded for easier replacement and the correspondingly bigger caliper window works in conjunction with the grooved piston faces to dissipate more heat.\u00a0 Unlike the standard Elixir R\u2019s inline hose attachment, the CR caliper gets a rotatable banjo for more customizable hose routing.\n\n The top-end elixir cr also adds the top-end elixir cr also adds: the top-end elixir cr also adds the top-end elixir cr also adds James Huang\nThe top-end Elixir CR also adds a rotatable banjo for cleaner hose routing.\nNaturally, Avid has retained its superb CPS arrangement of concave and convex washers for easy installation and adjustments.\u00a0 In answer to some user complaints, Avid has also increased the hardness of the washers to prevent them taking a set.\nAll told, total claimed weight for the new Elixir CR is a competitive 385g for a complete assembly including a 160mm rotor.\u00a0 Carbon lever blades shed 10g per wheel and sacrificing the adjustable pad contact saves another 10g.\u00a0 Avid will offer 185mm and 203mm-diameter rotors, too, and retail price for the CR is a surprisingly reasonable US$204-212 per wheel, depending on configuration.\u00a0 \nTastes great, less filling\nWe sampled the Elixir CR for two days on the trails surrounding Avid\u2019s Colorado Springs headquarters but a few things are obvious even before setting rubber on dirt.\u00a0 One side benefit of the TaperBore architecture is an exceptionally light and snappy lever feel as there is no seal friction until the piston is engaged in the bore.\u00a0 Moreover, the tool-free reach and pad contact adjustments on our Elixir CR test stoppers makes for effortless customisation.\u00a0 Twist shifter users in particular will be thrilled; whereas once you had to practically remove the brake lever altogether to access the reach adjustment, now you just have to twiddle a knob.\u00a0 Easy as pie.\n\n Standard designs don\u2019t build hydraulic pressure until the piston cup seal moves past the timing port, thus sealing the chamber from the fluid reservoir.: standard designs don\u2019t build hydraulic pressure until the piston cup seal moves past the timing port, thus sealing the chamber from the fluid reservoir. SRAM\nStandard designs don\u2019t build hydraulic pressure until the piston cup seal moves past the timing port, thus sealing the chamber from the fluid reservoir.\nThough the fairly wide mix of terrain didn\u2019t involve much in the way of ultra-high speed descending where we could really test the ultimate power claims, the widespread deep \u2018kitty litter\u2019 and loose-over-hardpack ground cover required plenty of control and it was here where we noticed some of the biggest differences between Elixir and Juicy.\nWhereas Juicy\u2019s power comes on fast and hard and demands a deft touch in such conditions to avoid wheel lockup, Elixir\u2019s power is more linear thanks to its slightly revised pivot geometry.\u00a0 The power comes on easy at first and continues to ramp up the harder you pull whereas Juicy\u2019s clamping force starts out strong but then seems to level off a bit.\u00a0 \nOnce we got used to it, all we had to do to scrub a bit of speed was pull the lever and there\u2019s absolutely no accompanying drama.\u00a0 Or squealing.\u00a0 Or pulsing.\u00a0 Or any unwanted noise at all for that matter (we were careful to make sure our calipers were well aligned, which is often the cause for many noise issues).\nOne consequence of that gradual power build-up though, is a slightly softer lever feel as compared to Juicy.\u00a0 The pad contact point is no less obvious but the Elixir lever definitely has a little more \u2018squish\u2019 to it.\u00a0 That being said, any additional lever movement post-contact at least also results in more power.\nTwo, please\nWe should take the time to clarify one point here: Avid intends the Elixir as a higher-end supplement to the Juicy line, not a replacement.\u00a0 All of the Juicy models, save for the somewhat redundant Juicy Carbon, will carry on for \u201909.\u00a0\nWhile clearly a better performer in nearly every category though, Elixir is also a bit more expensive than its ubiquitous stablemate but not by very much.\u00a0 Juicy is still an excellent performer but based on the modest price difference and our initial impressions of Elixir, those in the market for a high-end hydraulic disc brake would do themselves a big favour by coming up with the extra cash.\u00a0 \nWhat is TaperBore?\nVirtually every hydraulic disc brake currently on the market uses a similar internal layout: the lever blade is attached to a master cylinder piston that pushes fluid through a straight-walled bore, out along the hydraulic line, then into the caliper body.\u00a0 However, \u2018timing ports\u2019 that connect the piston chamber to the reservoir mean that hydraulic pressure doesn\u2019t build (meaning the caliper pistons don\u2019t move) until the master cylinder piston cup seal moves past those timing ports and seals the chamber.\u00a0\n\n Unlike typical hydraulic setups that use a cylindrical bore and perpendicularly oriented timing ports, elixir uses a step-down tapered bore.: unlike typical hydraulic setups that use a cylindrical bore and perpendicularly oriented timing ports, elixir uses a step-down tapered bore. SRAM\nUnlike typical hydraulic setups that use a cylindrical bore and perpendicularly oriented timing ports, Elixir uses a step-down tapered bore.\nUp until that point, the master cylinder piston basically just pushes fluid through the timing ports into the reservoir.\u00a0 This is also the basis for Avid\u2019s pad contact adjustment system: by moving the location of the piston relative to the timing ports, you can get more or less lever movement before the timing ports are sealed off (the adjustment does nothing to the location of the pistons and pads in the caliper body).\nTaperBore, on the other hand, is a completely different setup.\u00a0 The fluid reservoir and piston chamber essentially share one big cylindrical space and the piston is free floating through the first part of its stroke; the piston seal doesn\u2019t actually contact anything initially which is why the Elixir lever initially feels so light and snappy.\nAs the piston continues to advance though, the seal enters a tapered section of the internal bore where the diameter necks down.\u00a0 At this point, the piston chamber seals up and pushes fluid through the line.\u00a0 In effect, the taper itself is analogous to the timing ports used on other systems.\u00a0 In the case of Elixir CR, the pad contact adjustment is accomplished by moving the taper location closer to or further away from the piston.\u00a0 Again, this doesn\u2019t affect the position of the pads or pistons within the caliper body.\u00a0\n\n This mural welcomes you as you enter sram\u2019s colorado springs development centre.: this mural welcomes you as you enter sram\u2019s colorado springs development centre. James Huang\nThis mural welcomes you as you enter SRAM\u2019s Colorado Springs development centre.\nTaperBore definitely has some packaging advantages relative to timing ports in that it\u2019s easier to integrate the reservoir, and likely some manufacturing ones as well since most of the milling work can be done on one axis.\u00a0 For users though, the gains come in long-term durability: the bottom edge of those timing ports is relatively sharp and they will eventually wear grooves in the master cylinder piston cup seal as it repeatedly goes past.\u00a0 TaperBore\u2019s master cylinder uses a more durable o-ring and the taper itself is far gentler over time so there shouldn\u2019t be as much wear.\n","image":"@type":"ImageObject","url":"https:\/\/images.immediate.co.uk\/production\/volatile\/sites\/21\/2019\/03\/Elixir_CR_caliper_detail-2581343.jpg?quality=90&resize=768,574","width":768,"height":574,"headline":"First ride: Avid Elixir CR","author":["@type":"Person","name":"James Huang"],"publisher":"@type":"Organization","name":"BikeRadar","url":"https:\/\/www.bikeradar.com","logo":"@type":"ImageObject","url":"https:\/\/images.immediate.co.uk\/production\/volatile\/sites\/21\/2019\/03\/cropped-White-Orange-da60b0b-04d8ff9.png?quality=90&resize=265,53","width":182,"height":60,"speakable":"@type":"SpeakableSpecification","xpath":["\/html\/head\/title","\/html\/head\/meta[@name='description']\/@content"],"url":"https:\/\/www.bikeradar.com\/news\/first-ride-avid-elixir-cr\/","datePublished":"2008-08-30T09:00:00+00:00","dateModified":"2019-03-27T17:45:08+00:00"}] First ride: Avid Elixir CR A new brake line to supplement the Juicy


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