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Compass Tire Hype: Warning

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Compass Tire Hype: Warning

Old 06-30-18, 07:31 AM
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Originally Posted by ThermionicScott View Post
Aww, yeah! Been looking forward to pics of those RTPs mounted up!
I did a few wheelies and jumped a few curbs. So far, no assplsions.
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Old 06-30-18, 09:32 AM
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@wgscott, thank you for the excellent description of your various parameters. It reinforces some impressions I have: you get what you pay for, though price/performance ratio flattens out at the top of the price range. That doesn't mean paying top dollar is stupid, though, for some.

I've been curious about the GP4000S-II (is that how you spell it?) for a few years now, and I finally saw them at a good price in France at xxcycle.com. I put them on my Lemond (fast handling lightweight racing bike) but the clearance between tire and seat tube was 1mm, and it made me nervous. Too bad. They fit fine on my McLean, steel racing bike with moderate manners. I took one 50-mile hilly ride on it and can't comment yet.

Another impression I have is that the big tire companies who do cutting edge R&D really do produce the best tires. So I don't use WTB, Nashbar, Performance, Maxxis, CST, Kenda tires, and I'm even skeptical of Specialized. The top brands in my mind are Vittoria, Continental, Schwalbe, Panaracer, and Michelin, in no particular order. Each of these companies has one or more specialties and one or more areas they stay out of, but when they try to make the best tire of a particular sub-class, they produce a winner.

Boy am I a tire nut. I could go on all day. Once I was driving a long way with a friend, and I got on the subjects of bike tires and car tires, and my friend in the passenger seat literally fell asleep.

I'd love to try those Compass tires, but it will take some time. First I'll be trying the Voyager Hyper tires on my gravel bike. They've proven great on paved streets. They have a lot of tread wear left.
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Old 06-30-18, 05:08 PM
  #153  
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FWIW, Amazon has a 2-pack of GP4000S-II for $80.
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Old 06-30-18, 05:44 PM
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Originally Posted by wgscott View Post
FWIW, Amazon has a 2-pack of GP4000S-II for $80.
Not bad. I paid 58.32 € for my pair! But of course, I paid shipping.
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Old 07-21-18, 09:33 PM
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I just took off my perfectly good GP4000S-II and replaced them with a third set of 38mm Compi.

I shall try them at Crater Lake. What could possibly go wrong?
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Old 07-22-18, 01:16 PM
  #156  
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I just got a pair of barely used Chinook Pass EL tires in 28mm. I will see if they live up to the hype.
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Old 07-23-18, 03:28 PM
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so, $$ aside, are these commuter friendly for pavement/cobble stone/riding through NYC's generally ****ty and varied streets? Would love to put them on but I cannot be worrying about flats - especially because I use pitlocks so changing flats is a royal pain in the ass. Thanks brothers & sisters & sister wives.
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Old 07-23-18, 05:20 PM
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Originally Posted by bikiola View Post
so, $$ aside, are these commuter friendly for pavement/cobble stone/riding through NYC's generally ****ty and varied streets? Would love to put them on but I cannot be worrying about flats - especially because I use pitlocks so changing flats is a royal pain in the ass. Thanks brothers & sisters & sister wives.
The tread is 3mm thick and no puncture resistance belt or lining. That said, no flats for me yet.

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Old 07-24-18, 08:47 AM
  #159  
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I generally ride tires with no puncture resistance. I don't get many flats, and when I get one, it's no big deal. It's not pleasant to change a tube on the road, but I get by. I'm thinking of getting pitlocks. I suppose it would help if I had a wrench I could use on the pitlock key for extra leverage.

I'm in NYC, also, specifically Manhattan. Glass isn't all that common on the streets, and I steer around it when I see it. Potholes and cobblestones are a problem only if your tires are under-inflated.
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Old 07-24-18, 08:55 AM
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Originally Posted by noglider View Post
I generally ride tires with no puncture resistance. I don't get many flats, and when I get one, it's no big deal. It's not pleasant to change a tube on the road, but I get by. I'm thinking of getting pitlocks. I suppose it would help if I had a wrench I could use on the pitlock key for extra leverage.

I'm in NYC, also, specifically Manhattan. Glass isn't all that common on the streets, and I steer around it when I see it. Potholes and cobblestones are a problem only if your tires are under-inflated.
I currently ride Big Applies by Shwalbe (26 x 2.35 on my surly troll) and almost never get flats, until the tire degrades to nothing at which the flats start. Pitlocks are amazing and bring a total peace of mind but yes, you have to carry more equipment with you to change the tire, and on the way to work in heat or snow - and especially with godforsaken horizontal dropouts - they make changing flats a whole hell more annoying.

I guess I'm really wanting to pull the trigger on these but want to be sure. Noglider are you using these in the city?
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Old 07-24-18, 09:04 AM
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@bikiola, not yet. I just got a pair of slightly used Compass tires, and I think I'll try them soon. I'm really not worried about flats. I do worry about sidewall wear, though. People extolled the virtues of Veloflex tires, and I was very disappointed with how short they lasted, but I guess the target market is different for those. They're very narrow.

I recently started riding Continental GP4000S-II tires on the racing bike I keep in the country. I got them in 28mm, and they are pretty fantastic. My impression is that Continental tires are quite durable. I believe this model has no puncture protection, which is a plus for me.
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Old 07-24-18, 09:38 AM
  #162  
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On my fixed gear I ride 28mm Panaracer Paselas T-Serv messengers in NYC. They are a good compromise for ride/puncture resistance. However I'm very Compass curious. Between Compass or Clement Strada LGG or Challange Strada Biancas (if I can squeeze them on my Soma Rush, claimed 30mm).

On my road bike I put some 25mm Veloflex Corsas and so far so good. They are a nice light responsive tire. No sure how durable yet.
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Old 07-24-18, 11:00 AM
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I have the Clement Strada LGG on my commuter bike, in 32mm, 60tpi (the coarser choice). They are OK and not great.
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Old 07-24-18, 12:53 PM
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Wondering if the 28mm 120 TPI versions are better.

I rode some 25mm, in I think 120 TPI and really liked them on a rental bike.

What's interesting to me about these is that the skinwall version is only available in the 60tpi casing which seems counter intuitive.

Originally Posted by noglider View Post
I have the Clement Strada LGG on my commuter bike, in 32mm, 60tpi (the coarser choice). They are OK and not great.
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Old 07-24-18, 01:02 PM
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Originally Posted by Spoonrobot View Post
Not really: https://www.bicyclerollingresistance...trada-lgg-2017

They're ok tires but there are much better options for pretty much every metric.
Good article. I got these tires cheap, so I'm satisfied, but I don't recommend them. Since mine are 32mm, I can run them at low pressures and be comfortable. You just gave me a nudge to try the Compass tires.
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Old 07-24-18, 01:59 PM
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Originally Posted by noglider View Post
I believe this model has no puncture protection, which is a plus for me.
They have a layer of Vectran-based fabric under the tread rubber. Most performance-oriented road tires have something similar. They're usually pretty marginal; the marketing guys like to say that the tires have a puncture-protection strip that adds no weight or rolling resistance, but those super-thin strips usually don't do much to protect against punctures either.
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Old 07-25-18, 08:47 AM
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So mine survived the Crater Lake test without incident. (The roads are beat up, but shouldn't have much crap on them compared to city streets.)

Last edited by wgscott; 09-18-19 at 10:51 PM.
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Old 12-26-18, 05:46 PM
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Well these things really are ridiculous, aren't they? Today's ride, on an oft-traveled route with many stretches of crap pavement, went something like

Thanks @SquidPuppet for the review that finally pushed me over the edge (even if it did take a year and a half and some wrapping paper). hahahaha So. Much. WIN.
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Old 01-04-19, 10:19 AM
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https://janheine.wordpress.com/2018/...se-cycles/amp/
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Old 01-07-19, 09:26 AM
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Where is @SquidPuppet?
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Old 01-07-19, 12:53 PM
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Originally Posted by Fahrenheit531 View Post
Well these things really are ridiculous, aren't they? Today's ride, on an oft-traveled route with many stretches of crap pavement, went something like

Thanks @SquidPuppet for the review that finally pushed me over the edge (even if it did take a year and a half and some wrapping paper). hahahaha So. Much. WIN.
Wrapping paper = WIN

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Where is @SquidPuppet?
Still in Coeur d' Alene
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Old 01-07-19, 12:58 PM
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I am really worried that re-branding "Compass" to "Rene Herse Cycles" is going to add needless weight to these tires and reduce their compliance and increase their rolling resistance.
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Old 01-07-19, 01:28 PM
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Originally Posted by SquidPuppet View Post
Still in Coeur d' Alene
Good to know.

Hope you are well.

Happy new year.
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Old 06-22-20, 12:13 PM
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Originally Posted by SquidPuppet View Post
Squid the Shill Puppet is back for a thread bump.

I've spent more time and miles experimenting with the pressure on my 35mm Compass tires. I'm down to 60 rear and 40 front. These tires are STUPID luxurious and they just keep freaking rolling.
OK, I totally blame you for my ca$h outlay last week.

About two years ago I came across a mention of these tires somewhere, which led to this thread you started in 2016. Last summer, mmmkay, I'm thinking of maybe possibly kinda sorta getting a set of tires for my ride. Only I wasn't sure of the size. And ouch, yeah, a little pricey. The bike came with 700C x 38s and I'd wanted to go larger, but didn't quite know how large I could get away with on 622-18 rims. The 55mm was too wide, but the 700C x 44 Snoqualmie Pass would work. For kicks, I borrowed the wheels/tires from my better half's bike that uses 650B x 2.3" tires and they actually fit within my frame, so clearance wasn't an issue.

So the Snoqualmie Extralights made their way to me, arriving this past Friday evening. Opening the package and unfolding (a first for me) the tires, I kind of laughed that they felt more like thick trash can liners than tires, and wondered how these floppy things could even function as a tire. They were rather easy to mount up and I got them properly settled on the rims. I started with 45 psi front and rear.

My first ride...yeah, OK, they do kind of glide over our crappy side streets nicely. And I think they're kind of easy to pedal. But after tweaking pressure a little lower in the rear and removing several PSI from the front (I think I'm around 35F/40R?), I gave them a bit longer ride the next day. I'm looking down at my rear tire. Looks half flat. Yet here I am rolling out towards the lake in a steady headwind at my normal average speed on a calm day. I'm also noticing I'm not losing as much speed coasting, and my return trip (wind at my back and very slightly uphill) was faster/easier than I was used to.

So needless to say, I'm sold on these tires. It made the ride much more pleasant on our long-beaten roads, and I wasn't feeling every pebble in the road as I was feeling with the Specialized Trigger Sport tires at 100 PSI that came with the bike. And apparently all this cushy goodness with less rolling resistance. My only worry is bottoming out on some of our bumps here, but that never happened yet at these lower pressures. Once I get my daily driver back with the trailer hitch, I can load up and head for the rail trails and give these tires a workout.
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Old 06-23-20, 03:00 PM
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Originally Posted by Wildcat445 View Post
. I'm also noticing I'm not losing as much speed coasting,


.


I'm really glad you are satisfied so far. Please update us after a proper thrashing.

I just built up a Kilo WT with the 38mm Barlows. Same results. Tailwind = no exercise.
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