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  1. #1
    Works BrooklynMachine's Avatar
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    New Fixed hub on the market for you to ponder...

    Wait for it...












    wait for it...















    Aaaalllmooost there....


















    Boomshakalaka!







    Word from pinkbike:

    "The HAUNEBU IV has super wide flanges (75mm) that will allow for you to build extra stiff wheels. We designed the hub so that you can fit the smallest freewheels available (down to 14T!) or put a Shimano cassette cog (down to 12t!) and use it as a fixie. FOUR double sealed bearings (two each side) located as close as possible to the frame dropouts minimize axle bending moment under the weight of the rider.


    The CNC body with an International std. 6 bolt disc mount and four high quality sealed bearings will ensure smooth running for a long time. The screw on external axle is made on the highest grade 12.9 oxide coated steel, known as high tensile. The first number represents the ultimate tensile strength of the bolt, 12 x 100 = 1200 Mpa respectively. The second number represents the point at which the bolt will permanently stretch. (Officially, the 0.2% proof load stress). A 12,9 bolt permanently stretches at 90 %. Your axle has never been that strong...
    The hub includes a cassette&lockring for fixed gear cogs (if you leave the cassete HG/UG body and lockring off, you can install singlespeed freewheels, for example DICTA BRAND).

    Technical specs:
    Color: RED Anodized
    Hub Drilling: 32 and 36 holes
    Rear Axle Type: Hex Bolts M10×1.25mm 12.9 class
    Freewheel thread Type: Small M30xP1mm known as flip-flop
    Cassette Body Type: Shimano HG/UG
    Lock ring Tool: same as 8-notch Shimano XTR M950 and Truvativ ISIS Drive bottom bracket cups Tool
    Hub/Brake Compatibility: 6-Bolt Disc
    Rear Wheel Type: Mountain Rear Hub Spacing, OLD = 135mm (Outer Locknut Dimension)
    Weight: 340g include bolts, washers, cassete, lock-ring

    This absolutely gorgeous hub is the first 2in1 hub made to work with a freewheel and Shimano HG/UG cogs as a fixie.

    Exclusively packaged in a wooden laser engraved box."



    Don't shoot the messenger.
    Last edited by BrooklynMachine; 11-22-07 at 10:21 PM.

  2. #2
    Senior Member
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    why the *** ** *** ** **** would you want disc brake

  3. #3
    end of biters curiousincident's Avatar
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    @ dewthedew: It seems to be intended for mountain use, considering the dropout spacing and the emphasis on durability.

    What's up with that crazy locknut in the last picture? Haven't seen that sort of thing before, though I don't really have much experience with anything out of the ordinary. Looks beefy as hell... not sure if that's in a good way or a bad way though.

    I'd be curious to see it on a build. And the price. I'll reserve final judgment until then.
    Last edited by curiousincident; 11-22-07 at 10:15 PM.

  4. #4
    Te mortuo heres tibi sim? scrublover's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by dewthedew View Post
    why the *** ** *** ** **** would you want disc brake
    Uh, well, just maybe if you aren't running the hub fixed...

    In the last pic, tough to tell. Reverse thread lockring or no? Threaded body that then accepts fixed cogs or whatever the hell they have as a freehub body. Interesting idea, and I'd love to see how it works. I'll stick with two different wheels, each setup with it's own thing though, rather than swapping parts around.
    I believe the clouds in my coffee more than the weatherman on t.v.

  5. #5
    ¡Senor Member! time bandit's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by dewthedew View Post
    why the *** ** *** ** **** would you want disc brake
    or if your riding any sort of off road (mtb, some cx)and want to run it fixed and freewheel. jeez. its not only for trackbikes anymore.

  6. #6
    ¡Senor Member! time bandit's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by scrublover View Post
    Uh, well, just maybe if you aren't running the hub fixed...

    In the last pic, tough to tell. Reverse thread lockring or no? Threaded body that then accepts fixed cogs or whatever the hell they have as a freehub body. Interesting idea, and I'd love to see how it works. I'll stick with two different wheels, each setup with it's own thing though, rather than swapping parts around.
    lookslike the nonfreewheeling cassette frankenfixer thing screws on and the lockring just makes you think its safe? im lost too now that i think about it...

  7. #7
    Senior Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by time bandit View Post
    or if your riding any sort of off road (mtb, some cx)and want to run it fixed and freewheel. jeez. its not only for trackbikes anymore.
    oh right.. i forgot people do mtb ss/fg my bad.

  8. #8
    you can go backwards?!
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    that lockring and tool look eerily like my godforsakenproprietary truvativ ones. "godforsakenproprietary" because i had to order the dang tool to get it off. however, i'm kinda in love with the design of it...fixed and free on the same side, plus disc? yum.

    ---edit: read specs again, derf.

  9. #9
    Heck yes. raster's Avatar
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    I wonder if you can use that splined piece for fixed, like the Miche cogs?
    Quote Originally Posted by elTwitcho View Post
    You stop and go in your bag about 40-50+ times per day riding across the city over an 8 hour period?

    Are you a drug dealer?

  10. #10
    . blickblocks's Avatar
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    What kind of threads are those called? I didn't know there were smaller freewheel threads, just those BMX style freehubs for coasting on a small gear.

  11. #11
    the bike made me do it oneredstar's Avatar
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    Looks like it will run fixed as well. I took a look at their website and I want to try this hub out so bad, perfect for mountain biking.

  12. #12
    Senior Member parkerlewis's Avatar
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    Thanks to whoever went to the effort to design/produce this thing,,,,surely will be very appreciated by certain riders!
    My NJS FRAMES and PARTS for sale now.... NJSFRAMES.BLOGSPOT.COM

  13. #13
    d_D
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    How are you supposed to get a freewheel removal tool into the freewheel notches with that long threaded section in the way?

    On the other hand I'd buy the lockring if it was steel.

  14. #14
    ... thelung's Avatar
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    whats the point of a lockring when it appears to not be reverse threaded

  15. #15
    or tarckeemoon, depending marqueemoon's Avatar
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    I'm glad it comes in a fancy box. I need something to store those Thomson seatpost and stem bags in.

  16. #16
    roll'em high shants's Avatar
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    yeah, it seems like the design is a little under-thought for fixed use. granted that the hub is meant to be used with disc brakes, perhaps mitigating the need to worry about the forces of back pedaling, it seems funny that this generally over-engineered beast doesn't seem to have any more security than a "suicide" hub. if they had done a stepped set of reverse threads, then this would be the jam for mountain use.

  17. #17
    THIS SPACE FOR RENT
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    Agreed, WTF is going on here? Disc brake suicide hub? MTB hub with metric freewheel threads only*?

    *for those who don't know, in BMX they sometimes use a smaller than normal freewheel thread on one side of what are usually called flip flop hubs, this "metric" 30mm thread allows the smaller freewheels and appears to be what these rigs have.
    "I don't buy new frames, it just encourages them."

    -T.G.

  18. #18
    Cornucopia of Awesomeness baxtefer's Avatar
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    I'm eagerly awaiting dutret's opinion on this, as i think i will agree with him 100%.
    {o,o**
    |)__)
    -"-"-

    O RLY?

  19. #19
    d_D
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    Quote Originally Posted by Landgolier View Post
    *for those who don't know, in BMX they sometimes use a smaller than normal freewheel thread on one side of what are usually called flip flop hubs, this "metric" 30mm thread allows the smaller freewheels and appears to be what these rigs have.
    As the flip flop name implies the BMX hubs usually have the small thread on one side and the standard thread on the other. Important because you can't find small thread freewheels with more than 15t.

  20. #20
    live free or die trying humancongereel's Avatar
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    ^^i thought it was 16t
    have:ea50 flats, black, light, stiff.
    144 bcd 3/32" 49t sugino track chainring, possibly 75.

    want: risers, light, stiff, 1", black if that can be
    144 bcd 46t or 47t chainring any kind or width

  21. #21
    roll'em high shants's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by d_D View Post
    As the flip flop name implies the BMX hubs usually have the small thread on one side and the standard thread on the other. Important because you can't find small thread freewheels with more than 15t.
    except that this hub has a disc rotor mount on the other side, so you're seemingly stuck with metric.

  22. #22
    THIS SPACE FOR RENT
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    Also, why are the flanges different heights? Seems like you'd need two different spoke lengths, which is just lame for a ss wheel.
    "I don't buy new frames, it just encourages them."

    -T.G.

  23. #23
    Hello. crushkilldstroy's Avatar
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    Just cuz it new don't mean it better.

    I'm still a little confused by this.
    Quote Originally Posted by Jacquie Phelan
    Until mountain biking came along, the bike scene was ruled by a small elite cadre of people who seemed allergic to enthusiasm.

  24. #24
    . blickblocks's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by crushkilldstroy View Post
    Just cuz it new don't mean it better.

    I'm still a little confused by this.
    Maybe it's a cruel joke.

  25. #25
    thomas masini lives
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    well it looks like a vampire in a coffin if that is worth anything
    not a 2ksuck'r

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