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For the love of English 3 speeds...

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For the love of English 3 speeds...

Old 02-18-17, 07:44 AM
  #12551  
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More than six and less than eight?


Seriously, some manufacturers used those numbers to distinguish which in a series of designs was used for that model.
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Old 02-18-17, 08:56 AM
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Originally Posted by thumpism
More than six and less than eight?


Seriously, some manufacturers used those numbers to distinguish which in a series of designs was used for that model.
LOL - understood but it just seems some pretty famous cars were all (coincidentally?) "Sevens" - don't hear a lot about the Lotus Two or the Austin 9.....anyway, I didn't want to take this too far as it is off topic...just thought with the number of Anglophiles here there might be a quick answer. Internet yields little beyond delicious pictures of the Caterham 7 (swoon)...
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Old 02-18-17, 09:43 AM
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Western society sees 7 as a lucky number. Hence all the 7's in the Boeing line of aircraft.
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Old 02-18-17, 11:41 AM
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Originally Posted by markk900
LOL - understood but it just seems some pretty famous cars were all (coincidentally?) "Sevens" - don't hear a lot about the Lotus Two or the Austin 9.....anyway, I didn't want to take this too far as it is off topic...just thought with the number of Anglophiles here there might be a quick answer. Internet yields little beyond delicious pictures of the Caterham 7 (swoon)...
Excerpt from Wikipedia:

"...The Lotus Seven was launched in 1957, after the Lotus Eleven was in limited production. The Seven name was left over from a model that was abandoned by Lotus, which would have been a Riley-engined single-seater that Lotus intended to enter into the Formula Two in 1952 or 1953. However, the car was completed around Chapman's chassis as a sports car by its backers and christened the Clairmonte Special.

Based on Chapman's first series-produced Lotus Mark VI, the Seven..."

And, regarding the Austin Seven:
"...Edge convinced Austin to use a small four-cylinder engine. The original side valve engine design featured a capacity of 696cc ( 55mm x 77mm ) giving a RAC rating of 7.2 hp..."

So maybe the Austin Seven name came from the horsepower rating? Or maybe it's simply euphonious.
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Old 02-18-17, 07:05 PM
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Don't know about the name. Googling found me this cool video:
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Old 02-18-17, 10:58 PM
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1946 Hercules Model C, rod and coaster variant. 70 degrees in February (!).

https://bikeshedva.blogspot.com/2017...s-model-c.html







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Old 02-19-17, 03:06 PM
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Originally Posted by SirMike1983
1946 Hercules Model C, rod and coaster variant. 70 degrees in February (!).

https://bikeshedva.blogspot.com/2017...s-model-c.html


Wow! What a beautiful bike! And what a punishing seat angle!

SirMike1983, please tell me that saddle settles forward when you mount the bike. Or do you sing soprano?
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Old 02-19-17, 06:13 PM
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It's quite common to see Brooks saddles set like that. Years of biking has caused some damage down there for me. I can now only ride saddles with generous relief in the center and even then, I still have some discomfort. Seems like most riders don't experience my problem, but I wish I was more aware of the risk back when I was young. And yes...another superb bike from Sir Mike!!
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Old 02-19-17, 07:33 PM
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Originally Posted by DQRider
Wow! What a beautiful bike! And what a punishing seat angle!

SirMike1983, please tell me that saddle settles forward when you mount the bike. Or do you sing soprano?
It's deceptively comfortable. The bike rides where sit with your back straight up, over the rear springs on the Brooks. You're not on your soft parts because the weight is all on the sit bones toward the rear of the saddle.
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Old 02-19-17, 08:41 PM
  #12560  
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For the love of an English-ish 5 speed?

I submit with some trepidation my winter project...

Last year, after my daughter rejected it as "rickety", I traded a ladies Dunelt for a Raysport Turismo frame. I say English-ish because it was built in Mexico of English Reynolds 531 butted tubes by a Scottish member of the 1968 British Olympic Cycling Team (one Ian Alsop), and I'm running a Sturmey Archer 5-speed hub for the drivetrain.

So I started with this:



Was aiming for this (Raleigh Lenton Model 29):



And ended up with this:



That was yesterday. After some few introductory miles, helping all the disparate parts get acquainted with some mild mechanical persuasion, today I decided to configure it for the Lake Pepin 3-speed Tour coming up in May. So I added racks and bags, and the chainguard I painted yesterday, and posed it up against a better background:









The ride is very light and smooth, though maybe not quite as comfortable as my DL1. But the handling is superb even with the racks and bags packed. The long crank and short wheelbase cause some overlap awkwardness with the front fender in low speed maneuvering, but I can get used to that enough that it seldom happens.

I hope I captured the spirit of the old Light Roadsters, since I cannot seem to accumulate the required cash when the real thing becomes available - just poor timing, that. I've certainly spent that much building this, although I did save money on the paint job by doing it myself. Yes, that is rattle-can Rustoleum you are looking at here. Just a coat of wax away from a professional-looking result.

So, am I a heretic now?
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Old 02-19-17, 08:51 PM
  #12561  
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I took the 1973 Raleigh Sports camping this weekend in Edisto State Park, SC. It got lots of attention!


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Old 02-19-17, 09:00 PM
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Originally Posted by DQRider
I submit with some trepidation my winter project...

Last year, after my daughter rejected it as "rickety", I traded a ladies Dunelt for a Raysport Turismo frame. I say English-ish because it was built in Mexico of English Reynolds 531 butted tubes by a Scottish member of the 1968 British Olympic Cycling Team (one Ian Alsop), and I'm running a Sturmey Archer 5-speed hub for the drivetrain.

So I started with this:



Was aiming for this (Raleigh Lenton Model 29):



And ended up with this:



That was yesterday. After some few introductory miles, helping all the disparate parts get acquainted with some mild mechanical persuasion, today I decided to configure it for the Lake Pepin 3-speed Tour coming up in May. So I added racks and bags, and the chainguard I painted yesterday, and posed it up against a better background:









The ride is very light and smooth, though maybe not quite as comfortable as my DL1. But the handling is superb even with the racks and bags packed. The long crank and short wheelbase cause some overlap awkwardness with the front fender in low speed maneuvering, but I can get used to that enough that it seldom happens.

I hope I captured the spirit of the old Light Roadsters, since I cannot seem to accumulate the required cash when the real thing becomes available - just poor timing, that. I've certainly spent that much building this, although I did save money on the paint job by doing it myself. Yes, that is rattle-can Rustoleum you are looking at here. Just a coat of wax away from a professional-looking result.

So, am I a heretic now?
That is GORGEOUS! Excellent work. I remember the rickety Dunelt. Fine job on that one too. How did you handle the anti-rotation of the rear axle? Or do the new SA hubs even have flats on the axles? I've never had one and don't know how they work.
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Old 02-19-17, 09:14 PM
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Originally Posted by BigChief
That is GORGEOUS! Excellent work. I remember the rickety Dunelt. Fine job on that one too. How did you handle the anti-rotation of the rear axle? Or do the new SA hubs even have flats on the axles? I've never had one and don't know how they work.
Thanks, BigChief!

The SRF-5 (w) has axle flats just like the AW - and the standard A-R washers come with the kit. What I didn't use was the new arm and pulley setup for the shift mechanism, finding that the old HMN129 axle nut fits (Thanks, Dan Burkhart!) and works perfectly fine and makes adjustment easier. Even though I pre-stretched the cable before installing, I still had to stop once to readjust the indicator chain tension. The 5-speed is a bit more finicky than the AW and needs precise adjustment to work properly.

Frankly I was worried about the quality of the Taiwanese-built Sturmey Archer, but it worked just fine today even though I am overdriving it a bit with 44/23t gearing. But I have some steep hills to climb in my Mississippi River bluffs area, and it handled those without a glitch today. I'm really looking forward to the Lake Pepin Tour; Bay City Hill will be a breeze on this steed.
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Old 02-19-17, 09:55 PM
  #12564  
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Beautiful,DQ!
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Old 02-19-17, 11:23 PM
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Originally Posted by kmt
I took the 1973 Raleigh Sports camping this weekend in Edisto State Park, SC. It got lots of attention!
I'd love to hear and see more about this! Do you have any photos?
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Old 02-20-17, 08:59 AM
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Looks pretty good for a rattle can! Did you get the decals made or buy them? Your grips look great also on that bike. Nice job DQ.
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Old 02-20-17, 09:25 AM
  #12567  
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Originally Posted by Niner9
Looks pretty good for a rattle can! Did you get the decals made or buy them? Your grips look great also on that bike. Nice job DQ.
Thanks, Niner9! The stripes were sourced from Velocals, I used the Carlton versions. All lettering was sourced from DIY Lettering, which is a fantastic site where you can create pretty much whatever kind of text you want on their application, and they turn it around quickly. The Coat of Arms on the seatpost and the custom headbadge decals were sourced from CafePress. The grips are a new offering from Brooks. Designing the graphics for this project was a lot of fun, and it turned out exactly as I imagined it would.
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Last edited by DQRider; 02-20-17 at 12:30 PM.
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Old 02-20-17, 10:28 AM
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@DQRider - outstanding. Very creative use of what you had.
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Old 02-20-17, 12:27 PM
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Originally Posted by Velocivixen
@DQRider - outstanding. Very creative use of what you had.
Thanks, @Velocivixen! We have lots of time for creativity during Minnesota winter. You should see our Arts and Crafts Fairs...
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Old 02-20-17, 12:37 PM
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Westwood rims! What are the narrowest tires that can reasonably fit them? I have a pair of 622mm Westwood profile rims (V38 Alloy) that I'll be lacing up soon, and I have a pair of Schwalbe Century (https://www.schwalbetires.com/bike_t..._tires/century) tires that I'm planning to use with them. The thing is, their recommended inflation range is something like 50-85 PSI, and typically the tires that get installed on Westwood rims have a maximum recommended inflation pressure of something like 55 PSI. I emailed Schwalbe about it a while ago, and they told me that I'd need to run these tires at their minimum recommended pressure, and I typically inflate tires of this size to 80 PSI on modern hooked rims.

The tires I have are 700x35C/37-622, and a 26x1-3/8" tire is 37-590, so I should be ok, right? Obviously, I won't be able to get to 80 PSI safely, but can I reasonably get to something like 65? I'm aware that I'm outside the manufacturers' "optimum" size recommendations...I definitely would've gotten these tires in a 38mm version if such a thing were available, but the only larger size is 50-622, which is more than I have clearance for.
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Old 02-20-17, 12:40 PM
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Originally Posted by DQRider
Wow! What a beautiful bike! And what a punishing seat angle!

SirMike1983, please tell me that saddle settles forward when you mount the bike. Or do you sing soprano?
It's pretty close to where I have my saddle set on my '37 Raleigh, too

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Old 02-20-17, 08:53 PM
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Not English and not a 3-speed, but a very similar style of bike: a 1940 Westfield Sports Roadster inspired by the English Sports Light Roadster style bikes. It even copied the white rear fender tip. A Happy Birthday to President Washington (February 22, 1732 on the Gregorian Calendar). In honor of the occasion - an American version of the light roadster, complete with New Departure Coaster brake, keyed one-piece-crank, coke bottle grips, and fabrikoid saddle.







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Old 02-20-17, 09:45 PM
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Did some work on the saddle today. Got it softened up and cleaned up pretty good I think.
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Old 02-21-17, 05:44 AM
  #12574  
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Not a gem and I don't need another, but this one might be worth it for what appears to be the (unmentioned) alloy rim wheels.

https://richmond.craigslist.org/bik/6012803377.html

~70's? Raliegh made in England - $60 (Fan/Museum District)



Raleigh with 3 speed internal hub. Handle bars, seat, and pedals are replacements. I know a shop 3 blocks down that will give you a flat bar for free which is more like what it came with original. Has front brakes only atm (center-pull.) Rides great and is quick. Large frame and Has a replica emergency air pump that rides on the down tube (not in the photo.)

Downsides:
-shift into 2nd is "touchy" probably just needs a tiny adjustment or lube
-Cheap Schwinn seat
-Front brake only
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Old 02-21-17, 06:23 AM
  #12575  
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Originally Posted by thumpism
Not a gem and I don't need another, but this one might be worth it for what appears to be the (unmentioned) alloy rim wheels.

https://richmond.craigslist.org/bik/6012803377.html

~70's? Raliegh made in England - $60 (Fan/Museum District)



Raleigh with 3 speed internal hub. Handle bars, seat, and pedals are replacements. I know a shop 3 blocks down that will give you a flat bar for free which is more like what it came with original. Has front brakes only atm (center-pull.) Rides great and is quick. Large frame and Has a replica emergency air pump that rides on the down tube (not in the photo.)

Downsides:
-shift into 2nd is "touchy" probably just needs a tiny adjustment or lube
-Cheap Schwinn seat
-Front brake only
Well, it is a 50s frame, but 21". Looks like Raleigh pattern steel rims to me. If the wheels are original to the frame and can be cleaned up, that would make it worth 50 bucks. Hard to see in the picture, but it looks like they may be in decent shape.
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