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What have you been wrenching on lately?

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What have you been wrenching on lately?

Old 03-13-21, 03:47 AM
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Originally Posted by JaccoW
Worked the dent in the top tube of my Koga-Miyata WorldTraveller with a set of Paragon Machineworks tube blocks. They referred me to Ceeway bike building supplies in the UK as shipping from there was a lot cheaper.

Worked pretty well but I will try again next week when my vice comes in to put some actual clamping force on there.
Next time take the paint off first. It's coming off anyway.

If you have a clean shiny greased metal surface the blocks work MUCH better.
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Old 03-13-21, 08:12 AM
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Slowly working on the overhaul of one of the Colnagos from last weekend. It's cleaned up well. It was a frankenbike of components so Roger M helped with a few bits to make it consistent. Cleaned and polished it last night and started putting it back together.



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Old 03-13-21, 09:58 AM
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Building a couple of wheels this morning.

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Old 03-14-21, 05:48 PM
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Adjusting all my Cateye computers an hour forward.
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Old 03-15-21, 07:12 AM
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Overhaul on son in law's GT Rage.
Shimano 105, polished aluminum.

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Old 03-15-21, 12:28 PM
  #4131  
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Ready to build. Was planning to use v-brakes (and even bought new levers) but the post spacing on the front fork is so narrow that I fear I will be forced to stick with cantis.
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Old 03-15-21, 04:50 PM
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I got a sort of beat up Cinelli 1R stem to gut it for the small parts.


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Old 03-17-21, 07:36 AM
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A bit of work on my Ross 294S. Cold set and realigned the rear, went from bar end to DT shifters (both 8 sp), added a spacer to the bb for better chainline, made some mudflaps. I think itís about done.
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Old 03-17-21, 07:03 PM
  #4134  
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Liberia "clunker" rehab

It started with this post.

Since this Liberia is a cool frame and in my size neighborhood I knew I wanted to do something with it but didn't know what. I'm not a "restorer" of bikes so stripping, painting, new decals, etc. wasn't in the cards - besides, I like patina Ultimately I wanted to make this an errand/rail trail/ lunch ride bike so I decided to give myself a "clunker challenge" and use parts I hopefully had already.

I got lucky with the bottom bracket. The cottered cranks had to go but I knew I didn't want to blow the budget on a square tapered conversion kit.so I messed around with some spindles at a bike co-op and found one that fit perfectly. From there the dominos started to fall: a Sugino crankset, Tech 500 (Falcon) RD, Shimano FD (only one I had that fit the seat tube), ornate Rigida wheels, Maillard 5sp freewheel, Weinmann brake levers, wear-appropriate Avocet saddle and reflectors were yanked from the shelf or other parts bikes. The Huret DT shifter was also from the co-op. I already had some universal shifter cables so I could use it as well as some black bar tape. The new dummy-cut-it-too-short chain from another project was used here with a pair of master links (at least I had the sense to keep the extra links!). Mafac Racer brakes were already on the bike but I took them apart and gave them a cleaning. I did have to purchase some wire-beaded tires for the straight-walled rims and new brake hoods but I ended up having enough left over in the budget to buy some Kool Stop salmon brake pads to replace the original (worn) Mafac pads.

I had a lot of fun with the rehab especially knowing I literally saved this cool bike from the dump. I'm looking forward to starting its new life this weekend.

Before:


After:

Last edited by HMJ; 03-18-21 at 11:40 AM. Reason: derailleur detail
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Old 03-18-21, 09:06 AM
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No projects at the moment, so Iíve been collecting and organizing my tools and parts cabinets.






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Old 03-18-21, 09:29 AM
  #4136  
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Originally Posted by HMJ
It started with this post.

Since this Liberia is a cool frame and in my size neighborhood I knew I wanted to do something with it but didn't know what. I'm not a "restorer" of bikes so stripping, painting, new decals, etc. wasn't in the cards - besides, I like patina Ultimately I wanted to make this an errand/rail trail/ lunch ride bike so I decided to give myself a "clunker challenge" and use parts I hopefully had already.

I got lucky with the bottom bracket. The cottered cranks had to go but I knew I didn't want to blow the budget on a square tapered conversion kit.so I messed around with some spindles at a bike co-op and found one that fit perfectly. From there the dominos started to fall: a Sugino crankset, Tech 500 (Falcon) RD (only one I had that fit the seat tube), Shimano FD, ornate Rigida wheels, Maillard 5sp freewheel, Weinmann brake levers, wear-appropriate Avocet saddle and reflectors were yanked from the shelf or other parts bikes. The Huret DT shifter was also from the co-op. I already had some universal shifter cables so I could use it as well as some black bar tape. The new dummy-cut-it-too-short chain from another project was used here with a pair of master links (at least I had the sense to keep the extra links!). Mafac Racer brakes were already on the bike but I took them apart and gave them a cleaning. I did have to purchase some wire-beaded tires for the straight-walled rims and new brake hoods but I ended up having enough left over in the budget to buy some Kool Stop salmon brake pads to replace the original (worn) Mafac pads.

I had a lot of fun with the rehab especially knowing I literally saved this cool bike from the dump. I'm looking forward to starting its new life this weekend.

Before:
snip . . .

After:
Very nice. I did something similar to an early 70s Peugeot UE8. The bike comes stock with a cottered crank but I managed to make a cotterless spindle work with the existing cups.

Also French threaded bottom brackets are not expensive. You can pick up a set from Amazon for $14:

https://www.amazon.com/Action-Bottom...6081238&sr=8-1

Last edited by bikemig; 03-18-21 at 12:10 PM.
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Old 03-18-21, 11:43 AM
  #4137  
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thanks!

Originally Posted by bikemig
Very nice. I did something similar to an early 70s Peugeot UE8. The bike comes stock with a cottered crank but I managed to make a cotterless spindle work with the exiting cups.

Also French threaded bottom brackets are not expensive. You can pick up a set from Amazon for $14:

https://www.amazon.com/Action-Bottom...6081238&sr=8-1
Thanks much for the tip! That might come in handy with another French bike I have in the long term queue.
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Old 03-18-21, 12:22 PM
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Not bike related, My 50-gallon water heater gave out and I got quotes of 1800.00 to 2600.00 depending on the model to install a new one.
Big box store and done for under 800.00 and 1/2 day work.

Curbside pick-up next week...and while I support my local businesses....I felt in this instance I could use the support.
Best, Ben
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Old 03-18-21, 01:09 PM
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I would like to give a shout out for the premier vintage bike shop and repair in King Co., Wright Bros. I had Charles chase the bbs on a couple of elders. Soon I will have the Peugeot available for cruising. Unfortunately I'm running into issue pulling the freewheel off Normandy/Mavic sewups, so I'm going to have to use some back up clinchers.

Here is the before shot on the fence at Bikeworks, it's cleaned up very well but the front derailleur is frozen. Bummer cause the body is not cracked like most are these days.
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Old 03-19-21, 12:19 PM
  #4140  
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While I wait for stocks to replenish a bit I did some test fitting on the 1992 Koga-Miyata Traveller I picked up yesterday.

While the 1993 WorldTraveller gets the full rando treatment with some cool parts I just wanted to turn this one into a cheap gravelgrinder/xBike. So with as little parts as possible and with wider tyres. Just a fun throw-it-around bike. Probably a 10-speed Microshift group or a 2x11 friction setup.
It will need different rims but that shouldn't run all that expensive, especially if I can somehow reuse the spokes.

Still needs cleaning though.

First impressions are that it will easily fit 42mm tyres which should make for some interesting riding.



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Old 03-22-21, 12:44 PM
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Whaaa

Originally Posted by xiaoman1
Not bike related, My 50-gallon water heater gave out and I got quotes of 1800.00 to 2600.00 depending on the model to install a new one.
Big box store and done for under 800.00 and 1/2 day work.

Curbside pick-up next week...and while I support my local businesses....I felt in this instance I could use the support.
Best, Ben
where is that , about a grand labor for about 2 hours labor for a pro plumber!!!??
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Old 03-22-21, 01:15 PM
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Originally Posted by rossiny
where is that , about a grand labor for about 2 hours labor for a pro plumber!!!??
Call around, there is a real upcharge for a hot water tank, HD "800" plumber over a grand for a 12year 50 gal up from the standard 30-40 gallon with a 6-year warranty and install around a grand...my sister had to have one done up north and she used a smaller tank with less warranty and it was 1200 plus change.
Like auto mechanics at some, dealerships where labor is 140-180 an hour (VW), there is a book rate no matter how long it takes to install anything.
It still takes more than 2 hours to do this job....but I could use the money and was able to do it myself.
I know what things cost and how to do a lot of maintenance so I usually do the work....cars with computers and a lot of plastic garbage that passes for parts are another matter.....still driving my 83 and 1990.
Ben
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Last edited by xiaoman1; 03-22-21 at 01:34 PM.
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Old 03-23-21, 12:36 AM
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This1981 Trek 412 (One of the Waterford bikes) from a local flipper.

@DQRider - A 1981 Trek 412 24" is my fist Trek as well and I'm really loving it! I'm trying to run Mud butler fenders as well, what is the max tire size you can fit under them? I'm hoping to run 700c x 35s. Also is that wheelset from velomine? If so how are you liking it?
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Old 03-23-21, 04:41 AM
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is that a heavy oil or an adhesive?
I've been using a light 3-in-1 oil.
Over this winter I build a wheelset with vintage hubs, new spokes, new nipples, new rims. Seem like the first few months of use are going fine.
I build a 2 speed kickback wheel, all new stuff. Seems OK. So far.
I re-built a front wheel to replace a rim, so re-cycled spokes. Initially I re-used the nipples, or tried to, but a few were full of some kind of heavy goop used by VELOCITY. I guess to machine build the wheel.
I road it once and had lots of clicking and couldn't get round enough (I thought), so I replaced all the nipples and used 3-in-1 oil.
Rode the wheel again about 16 miles, seemed good - took off for another longer ride and EVERYTHING came loose. No crash or anything.
- so I dropped some blue thread locker onto the nipples where the spoke enter the nipple and tightened everything back to true and round (I think). Planning to test ride today.
Wondering if I got this all screwed up....
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Old 03-23-21, 05:53 AM
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Originally Posted by mrv

is that a heavy oil or an adhesive?
I've been using a light 3-in-1 oil.
Over this winter I build a wheelset with vintage hubs, new spokes, new nipples, new rims. Seem like the first few months of use are going fine.
I build a 2 speed kickback wheel, all new stuff. Seems OK. So far.
I re-built a front wheel to replace a rim, so re-cycled spokes. Initially I re-used the nipples, or tried to, but a few were full of some kind of heavy goop used by VELOCITY. I guess to machine build the wheel.
I road it once and had lots of clicking and couldn't get round enough (I thought), so I replaced all the nipples and used 3-in-1 oil.
Rode the wheel again about 16 miles, seemed good - took off for another longer ride and EVERYTHING came loose. No crash or anything.
- so I dropped some blue thread locker onto the nipples where the spoke enter the nipple and tightened everything back to true and round (I think). Planning to test ride today.
Wondering if I got this all screwed up....
That picture is a bit deceiving. The liquid you see is dried up shallac, which I used to coat white cotton bar tape.





I do use engine oil for my spokes and nipples.

Last edited by b dub; 03-23-21 at 05:57 AM.
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Old 03-23-21, 09:19 AM
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Just finished overhauling this 2000ish GT Rage for my son in law.

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Old 03-23-21, 10:47 AM
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1978 Fuji S10s that I got for $40. All original with a missing saddle.

Wrestling with a seized stem and should be downhill (hopefully) from there.
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Old 03-23-21, 11:13 AM
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Dynamo lighting for the Mk I. Of course, that includes relacing the front wheel with the super-cheap Panasonic hub that Soma had on sale a month or so back. What I save there went into the BM IQ-X and Secula fender lights. I have two more bikes to similarly outfit.
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Old 03-23-21, 01:10 PM
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Originally Posted by ascherer
Dynamo lighting for the Mk I. Of course, that includes relacing the front wheel with the super-cheap Panasonic hub that Soma had on sale a month or so back. What I save there went into the BM IQ-X and Secula fender lights. I have two more bikes to similarly outfit.
Great looking, good job. I always cringe a little bit at permanently mounting things on a beautiful bike but these are integrated perfectly.

Unlike my usual setup that ends up with addonitis, camera/lights front and rear plus an extra 2 rear 1 front lights and GPS for good measure.





Do you run the lights on in the daytime?
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Old 03-23-21, 01:44 PM
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Originally Posted by merziac
Great looking, good job. I always cringe a little bit at permanently mounting things on a beautiful bike but these are integrated perfectly.

Unlike my usual setup that ends up with addonitis, camera/lights front and rear plus an extra 2 rear 1 front lights and GPS for good measure.





Do you run the lights on in the daytime?
Not on any bike with battery lights but on the dynamo-enhanced ones I do if only so I don't have to bother with switches.

"Addonitis", that's great! I'm going to steal that one! It's blocked in the picture but it does sport a Garmin unit and I'm suspecting that radar may creep it's way in. This bike gets a lot of urban miles where I'm matching the pace of surrounding vehicles, but I think this season it will find itself on more shared country-ish roads with limited shoulders where that extra measure may be useful.
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