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CIOCC Mockba 80

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CIOCC Mockba 80

Old 06-01-20, 09:09 AM
  #1  
Rdrett
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CIOCC Mockba 80

I wanted to show you my bike.
I installed campagnolo bar end shifters, brake calipers, brake and shift cables, aero brake levers. Brooks saddle and saddle bag. Michelin tires, lezyne mega drive 1800i smart front light and lezyne smart rear light. MKS sylvan touring next pedals. SUZU Bell.

One thing I wanna say about the campagnolo bar end shifters. I was worried after doing some research saying that the suntour bar end shifters were better but I love the campagnolo shifters. They are a lot smoother than the suntour. I bought a set of suntour shifters just in case I didnít like campagnolo but I think I will keep the campagnolo. Donít know why the campagnolo got such a bad rap.

Please donít make fun of me for the flat pedals I prefer them.






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Old 06-01-20, 09:11 AM
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Rdrett
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Here is a before picture.
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Old 06-01-20, 09:18 AM
  #3  
Choke 
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Very nice.
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Old 06-01-20, 09:19 AM
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sheddle
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Love the panto on that sloping fork.
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Old 06-01-20, 01:45 PM
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Beautiful build!!
Just one thing....
You will need to re-clock the big chainring so the little metal pin on it is right behind the crank arm. The pin is meant to catch a derrailed chain and keep it from jamming against the ring and the crank arm.
Enjoy the classic Ciocc!
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Old 06-01-20, 02:03 PM
  #6  
Rdrett
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Thanks for the tip.
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Old 06-01-20, 03:34 PM
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Beautiful bike!
You probably know this already, but Mockba-80 is a Russian sign, meaning Moscow-80 - i.e. Olympic Games, held in Moscow that year. Some teams used CIOCC bikes there
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Old 06-01-20, 05:45 PM
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Great bike. You’re unlikely to be mocked for flat pedals on this forum, lots of us use them.
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Old 06-01-20, 07:05 PM
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Beautiful bike. What bars are they? There's not much 'flat' either side of the stem, they almost look like pista bars.

Why is the rear brake housing cable tied down near the head tube? You want that section of cable to be able to move freely when you turn.

Man, I'd love a Ciocc in my garage.
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Old 06-02-20, 12:09 AM
  #10  
Slightspeed
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Nice looking bike. I saw one in a local shop. Yours is way nicer!
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Old 06-02-20, 12:49 AM
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sheddle
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Originally Posted by P!N20 View Post
Beautiful bike. What bars are they? There's not much 'flat' either side of the stem, they almost look like pista bars.

Why is the rear brake housing cable tied down near the head tube? You want that section of cable to be able to move freely when you turn.

Man, I'd love a Ciocc in my garage.
They might be Cinelli Criterium bars, kind of in between track bars and road bars.
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Old 06-02-20, 07:34 AM
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Originally Posted by P!N20 View Post
Beautiful bike. What bars are they? There's not much 'flat' either side of the stem, they almost look like pista bars.

Why is the rear brake housing cable tied down near the head tube? You want that section of cable to be able to move freely when you turn.

Man, I'd love a Ciocc in my garage.
they are Cinelli not sure the model. I put the zip tie there to kind of form the brake housing because it was trying to bow out. I removed it yesterday and it was not bowed.
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Old 06-04-20, 07:48 AM
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Cinelli 65s bars? Thatís a beautiful classic.
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Old 06-04-20, 08:39 AM
  #14  
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Man that is a beautiful machine
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Old 06-04-20, 09:23 AM
  #15  
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That black Honda Element looks just like ours. The greatest vehicle for carrying bikes safe & out pf the weather. What year is yours?
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Old 06-04-20, 11:34 AM
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Originally Posted by MeadMan2 View Post
That black Honda Element looks just like ours. The greatest vehicle for carrying bikes safe & out pf the weather. What year is yours?
2006 ex with the real time 4wd. I bought it brand new for the wife.
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Old 06-04-20, 11:39 AM
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Originally Posted by Rdrett View Post
2006 ex with the real time 4wd. I bought it brand new for the wife.
Nice bike! Fellow Element fan here. I have a 2004 manual transmission AWD in Tortuga green with 117k miles that I bought a year and a half ago. It's a great car (SUV? Truck? Toaster?) It currently has all terrain tires on it and I've thought about lifting mine and putting a few bits and bobs on it, but the gas mileage is already so terrible driving around the city that I hesitate.
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Old 06-04-20, 11:49 AM
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The Campagnolo bar end controls suffered from the style of cable housing specified and available at the time.
Also, Campagnolo made a braided cable for their use, add that stretch and compression into the system and it provided vague shifts.

The more modern "compressionless" housing and die formed cables, help much.

The Suntour controls still have the advantage of a ratchet, the Shimano used a counterspring.
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Old 06-04-20, 12:39 PM
  #19  
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Nice bike. I found one for my wife in that same blue - so dark it almost looks black, only her's a super tiny 48 cm frame. Those are great frames, and I have always loved the shape of the lugs.
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Old 06-04-20, 03:23 PM
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The Cinelli model 65 bars were marketed for road, but they're much more similar to track. They were Cinelli's deepest road bars. I rode some briefly on a bike I bought last year. I was surprised anyone would favor these for road over the much less radical model 64, my go-to.
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Old 06-04-20, 03:30 PM
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Originally Posted by Whit51 View Post
You’re unlikely to be mocked for flat pedals on this forum, lots of us use them.
Agreed. I wouldn't mock OP for the pedals. Not so the saddle. By the time this bike was introduced, all the pros had long ago moved away from the absurd Brooks saddles. Eric van-der-whatshisass is one exception that comes to mind; there may be a few other exceptions. There are no exceptions now. Also, nobody who had that bike BITD would have had those handlebars. Just sayin'.
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Old 06-05-20, 09:04 AM
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Rdrett
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Originally Posted by SurferRosa View Post
The Cinelli model 65 bars were marketed for road, but they're much more similar to track. They were Cinelli's deepest road bars. I rode some briefly on a bike I bought last year. I was surprised anyone would favor these for road over the much less radical model 64, my go-to.
I donít like them either, I will look into the 64 model.
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Old 06-05-20, 09:07 AM
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Originally Posted by onyerleft View Post
Agreed. I wouldn't mock OP for the pedals. Not so the saddle. By the time this bike was introduced, all the pros had long ago moved away from the absurd Brooks saddles. Eric van-der-whatshisass is one exception that comes to mind; there may be a few other exceptions. There are no exceptions now. Also, nobody who had that bike BITD would have had those handlebars. Just sayin'.
Nit sure what you are trying to say here but the bike is not for a museum. I like the brooks saddle. I donít wear padded shorts and like how comfortable the saddle is. Can you please recommend a saddle that is comfortable without padded shorts where I can hang with the cool kids.
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Old 06-05-20, 11:27 AM
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AlfredoBinda
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Originally Posted by Rdrett View Post
Nit sure what you are trying to say here but the bike is not for a museum. I like the brooks saddle. I donít wear padded shorts and like how comfortable the saddle is. Can you please recommend a saddle that is comfortable without padded shorts where I can hang with the cool kids.
I can recommend the Gilles Berthoud saddles imported and marketed by Rene Herse Cycles of Seattle. They are fully re-build-able, as well.
Selle Anatomica of San Diego offers a few versions, all cut and made in the US.
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Old 06-06-20, 04:09 PM
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Originally Posted by SurferRosa View Post
They were Cinelli's deepest road bars.
You mean philosophically?

I thought the Campione Del Mondos were the deepest?
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