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Why did you choose a hybrid over the other bike styles?

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Why did you choose a hybrid over the other bike styles?

Old 06-14-14, 09:23 AM
  #76  
daihard 
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Originally Posted by 2702 View Post
I love my new hybrid so much I keep it in the living room.
Looks gorgeous! Did the rims come with the bike?
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Old 06-14-14, 09:26 AM
  #77  
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Originally Posted by daihard View Post
Looks gorgeous! Did the rims come with the bike?
All stock, I am not doing a single modification to this bike everything fits like well worn jeans.
Say Hi to the staff at Greggs Greenlake for me!
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Old 06-14-14, 10:02 AM
  #78  
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Originally Posted by 2702 View Post
All stock, I am not doing a single modification to this bike everything fits like well worn jeans.
Say Hi to the staff at Greggs Greenlake for me!
Glad to hear that. I am paying Gregg's a visit this afternoon. I will say hi to them!
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Old 06-14-14, 02:24 PM
  #79  
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Originally Posted by hoangthi512 View Post
A hybrid bicycle can work on almost all types of terrain since it’s perfect for the urban dweller like you—as it possesses the characteristics of both a road bike and a mountain bike.
It comes with well-developed features for that added comfort and style. Here are the main benefits:
  • It has an upright frame to offer a comfortable and relaxed riding position.
  • It has a stouter frame to handle more weight than any other bike, both for the rider or for the cargo. It also absorbs any road pressure.
  • Hybrid bikes may also come with a wide tire for improved stability and traction.
  • It has lighter rims for faster riding.
  • It comes with lighter components and taller gears for a speedy ride.
The country/adventure/gravel road bike will increasingly supplant the hybrid. Comfortable and fast all round road bikes based on the sports touring geometry of 70s bikes are coming into their own. They're the current jack of all trades, do anything bike.
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Old 06-15-14, 12:28 PM
  #80  
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Well when I was much younger I had my road bike and road all over the place. Then I blew out my knee doing something else and thought it would get better by itself. It didn't but I wasted 8 months thinking things would improve had my knee done and then was not doing any riding for six months. By that time my riding buddy had been in a car accident, and had to have back surgery after about 6 months long rehab for him and I just stopped riding. Come forward 25 years too much weight, tried to get back on my road bike did not feel good, neck was sore and found I really liked biking again but needed a different bike.

Got myself a Specialized Crosstrail Comp. liked the wider tires and the upright riding position, kept reading about people having problems with the wheel spokes breaking on some of the Crosstrail's. So I got out my old "Wheel Book" I had build up both sets of wheels on my old Road bike and said I can do this again it's not that hard. So now I have a set of wheels that are overkill for my Crosstrail but I am happy "White Industry 36 spokes holes, velocity blunt rims and Sport Pilots 700 x 35 for the road" these wheels should out live the bike, and me 66 and still going.
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Old 06-15-14, 05:45 PM
  #81  
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Originally Posted by NormanF View Post
The country/adventure/gravel road bike will increasingly supplant the hybrid. Comfortable and fast all round road bikes based on the sports touring geometry of 70s bikes are coming into their own. They're the current jack of all trades, do anything bike.
Nonsense, if by this (above) you mean "hybrids" (I hate that term) with drop-bars, which is of course all that so-called 'gravel bikes' really are. There are - and will be - many who prefer flat bars. The geometries are (or certainly should be) different; there is room for both, and both (flat and drop bar variants) will continue.
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Old 06-17-14, 08:07 AM
  #82  
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Price first and foremost. At the time hoever, I also did not want to be pigeon holed into road riding or light trails... I enjoyed both. Now though, I kinda wish I had saved my money up a little more and gotten a road bike, as I have gravitated to that almost exclusively and am usually the only rider in my groups on a hybrid.
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Old 06-18-14, 11:38 AM
  #83  
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I run three times a week but decided to get a bike to add to my weekly regimen and gives my knees a break from the pounding. Checked out some of the Cannondale CAADs and Giant Defys at my LBS but didn't want to spend the $$$ not knowing whether I was going to commit myself to riding a bike consistently. I did know that I wanted a bike that could go fast on the road and ride on a basic dirt trail if I chose to.

Three weeks later, I've already put over a hundred miles on my hybrid and although I still like running better, I think my next big purchase will be a racing road bike.
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Old 06-21-14, 03:07 AM
  #84  
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Originally Posted by WestPablo View Post
This is a common experience for new cyclists, who are really roadies deep down inside. Of course, the new cyclist doesn't know he is as drawn to cycling as he actually becomes. He therefore buys a less expensive bike, like a hybrid. Later, he finds himself investing in a really nice speed oriented road bike.

Most likely, the hybrid will become your fair weather bike, and your new road bike will become your club bike and/or your recreation bike. It's typically the roadies first N+1 experience!
My experience exactly. I still ride my Montare Hybrid. It's great for pulling a kid trailer and quick trips downtown.
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Old 06-21-14, 05:37 AM
  #85  
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I ride and own all three major bike groups, mostly 1980's and 1990's vintage steel. Sometimes the vintage Trek Multi-Track hybrid deals are irresistable, like the two I own below and bought for $25 each, one in 2011 and one this spring. Both have both been upgraded. One is in NJ and one in MI. Hybrids are great errand and commuter bikes.




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Old 06-27-14, 11:32 PM
  #86  
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Originally Posted by ps249 View Post
I was riding mountain bikes since 1993. I started out on the bike hills and dirt trails. Then I discovered the rail trails around my area. Each passing year more trails were popping up. It wasn't until 2009 I was looking to get a new bike and told the salesperson my main riding was 95% paved rail trails. He showed me the hybrid selection and eventually decided on a Giant FCR3. I was leery of the thin tires but decided I wanted more of a road bike than a knobby mountain bike. Five years later- I am enjoying the hybrids more and more. Glad I made the switch.

Mtn bikes were fun for me at first. But buying the more expensive mtn bikes made me realize I wanted to keep an expensive bike neat and clean. The proliferation of the rail trails also made up my mind.
My doctor told me to get off the drops. Have a pinched nerve. Went to a flatbar and all is well. Tempted to try drops again, so we'll see.

Last edited by Allez3; 06-27-14 at 11:36 PM.
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Old 07-18-14, 07:47 AM
  #87  
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Originally Posted by agfa100 View Post
Well when I was much younger I had my road bike and road all over the place. Then I blew out my knee doing something else and thought it would get better by itself. It didn't but I wasted 8 months thinking things would improve had my knee done and then was not doing any riding for six months. By that time my riding buddy had been in a car accident, and had to have back surgery after about 6 months long rehab for him and I just stopped riding. Come forward 25 years too much weight, tried to get back on my road bike did not feel good, neck was sore and found I really liked biking again but needed a different bike.

Got myself a Specialized Crosstrail Comp. liked the wider tires and the upright riding position, kept reading about people having problems with the wheel spokes breaking on some of the Crosstrail's. So I got out my old "Wheel Book" I had build up both sets of wheels on my old Road bike and said I can do this again it's not that hard. So now I have a set of wheels that are overkill for my Crosstrail but I am happy "White Industry 36 spokes holes, velocity blunt rims and Sport Pilots 700 x 35 for the road" these wheels should out live the bike, and me 66 and still going.
I notice that everybody on this forum PRAISES a hybrid with a stiff fork and road-racer geometry with a graphite glass-filled frame that rides like a logging wagon and can't take a few pot holes. Yet, NOBODY talks about bikes like the Specialized Crosstrail that's a bit more moderate and upright, being more suitable for the urban environment, dirt roads, and daily commutes. I have a very nice older steel road bike, and found it to be very ill suited for gravel. Every mechanic I've talked to about my old roadie RECOMMENDED that I save that bike, and get something newer that I can fix more easily if it breaks. So I'll wait until I have enough for my standard "low-end" Specialized Crosstrail "cheapie" with V-brakes. I just like the idea of a suspension fork that allows the front rims to take the abuse of curbs, yet can be locked out for better efficiency. It also seems more comfortable for rides of longer duration. I don't like stiffness when I'm doing 20 or 30 miles of work on a given day, and this is something that I'll be able to repair with standard parts if something goes bad.
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Old 07-18-14, 08:00 AM
  #88  
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Its simple. I did not want a MT bike or the stiff tires and suspension of a road bike. We have a lot of rough roads around here and I'm getting old. So the hybrid was the choice. Plus it was relatively cheap compared to a road bike. After some modifications, I'm pretty happy with my choice for now.
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Old 07-18-14, 09:09 AM
  #89  
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Identify the job, then pick the right tool: I needed an all-weather commuter, and the hybrid that I found fits the bill perfectly. Fender/rack attachments, rigid fork, disc brakes, flat bar for control, aluminum frame to hold up to a moderate cargo load but not weigh unpleasantly much. (My Vita is an upgrade from an old steel TANK.)

I do have a dedicated MTB for singletrack, but the Vita is perfect as a commuter. As a bonus, it has let me discover the magic of weekend long rides!

Looks pretty sexy, too.
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Old 07-18-14, 09:11 AM
  #90  
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I just got a hybrid about 30 days ago - Fuji Crosstown 2.5. Been riding 15 miles a day (round trip to/from work). I've recently started doing single length rides of about 15 miles on the weekends. I went with a hybrid because I've never had a "real" bike. I haven't owned a bike since I was a kid. I had a cruiser sort of bike ($99 from Walmart) but I rarely rode that.

I wanted to get into riding but didn't know if a road bike was for me. Also, I was on a tight budget - especially because I didn't know if I would stick with it. After 30 days, I can say that I enjoy it very much and it's become a hobby, not a form of excersice. I am starting to wish I had a road bike, but it will be years before I can convince my wife to let me buy another bike. In the mean time, I've pushed the bars forward as far as they will go and tilted the seat down a bit to create a more aggressive stance. And hopefully I won't get shot at or kicked off the forums but I also have some drop bar ends on the way.
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Old 07-18-14, 09:40 AM
  #91  
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I had an old BCA Citicross hybrid that I bought years ago at the PX because I didn't like to commute with drop handlebars but I did want something closer the performance of a road bike. Years later as my wife and I started biking longer distances to get back into shape I started suffering a lot of hand pain. I read up on sizing on the Internet, checked the BCA's frame size and realized it was at a minimum 1 size to small for my size. I rode a larger more modern rental bike on a trip and found while there was still some tenderness in my hands it was nowhere near as bad as on my personal bike. I went shopping for a new bike and the owner of a bike shop near where I work suggested that because of our riding habits that I go to a road bike with wider tires to take advantage of the speed. I rode one but still didn't like the setup of the brakes and gears on a drop bar so I opted for a hybrid with the gearing of a road bike but a frame two sizes larger than my BCA. I feel way better riding it and it is more responsive than my old bike.

Last edited by Bbike4ever; 07-18-14 at 10:11 AM.
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Old 07-18-14, 10:30 AM
  #92  
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Simply because mtbs are much more available and cheaper than road bike. Put on some slicks and it's a hybrid. I don't mind getting a CRMO road bike but i don't see ads for even any steel road bike.
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Old 07-18-14, 09:24 PM
  #93  
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I bought a hybrid 'cause there's no better type of bike for riding the streets of NYC and trails in the local parks.
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Old 07-18-14, 10:04 PM
  #94  
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When I was shopping and deciding, I had thoughts in my head of hitting the local, simple, dirt trails frequently, as a change up from the main road rides. I was afraid that I would miss out on all that fun dirt trail riding..

Ive been off the bike or any really good physical activity for a little while now, but I spent my youth up to age 20, riding bmx bikes(not racing though.. Flatland mostly, some street and some dirt), so thats where the aspirations for the simple trail riding came from.


After having the bike for a bit now, I realize I was totally mistaken, and I should have bought a road bike from the get go.


However, I also dont regret the buy I ended up with, because while I am planning on getting a road bike, there is two bonuses to having bought the hybrid first. A-I know more about what I want in a road bike than I would have previously, and B-the hybrid will serve as a comfy cruiser bike when I just wanna go out for a spin.

And, since I didn't buy the cheapest bike I could find, I dont feel like Im just counting the days until I get a road bike.. I rather enjoy riding the hybrid I bought.
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Old 07-20-14, 01:35 AM
  #95  
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Because when I started riding again a couple of years ago after so many years (and boy had bikes changed in the last 20 year since I bought my last bike) I wanted to ride this for fitness and commuting.. .


But out the back of my house is this.....


And I wanted to get to places like this..


So a Trek DS 8.4 with its 700c wheels, wide gearing and lockout suspension was perfect for me

I must admit I did recently purchase a Cyclo cross which is better and more comfortable for "long distance" road rides but still gets me to places like this....


But the DS still gets heaps of use for "dirtier" tracks or short commutes and jaunts.

Last edited by limbot; 07-20-14 at 04:26 AM.
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Old 07-20-14, 09:00 AM
  #96  
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Originally Posted by limbot View Post
Because when I started riding again a couple of years ago after so many years (and boy had bikes changed in the last 20 year since I bought my last bike) I wanted to ride this for fitness and commuting.. .


But out the back of my house is this.....


And I wanted to get to places like this..


So a Trek DS 8.4 with its 700c wheels, wide gearing and lockout suspension was perfect for me

I must admit I did recently purchase a Cyclo cross which is better and more comfortable for "long distance" road rides but still gets me to places like this....


But the DS still gets heaps of use for "dirtier" tracks or short commutes and jaunts.
limbot, we expect to see many more pictures of your ride reports in the "Where did your hybrid take you today?" thread. Keep them coming. Great post!
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Old 07-20-14, 10:25 AM
  #97  
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Originally Posted by Panthers007 View Post
From what I was able to glean from Trek's current website, as well as doing a bit of tracking down what has been said/written regards the new frame material - looks like you have done just fine. The frame of the 7.7 nowadays is carbon. So you do have their top-drawer aluminum. I don't know about you, but I wouldn't want a hybrid made of carbon. I'd be concerned regarding the shock I'd be putting it through on some of the trails I ride up here in northern New England. On regular pavement, or loose gravel, carbon is fine these days. But our woodlands are pretty tough customers - just shy of meriting a switch over to mountain bike material.

One thing you may want to keep an eye on is the wheels. On my 7.5 they were hideous - Made during an era when many bike companies were into telling their customers that "everyone" wants wheels with fewer and fewer spokes. This was a disaster! The wheels that came stock with my 7.5 went out of true if I so much as looked at them cross-eyed. So I bought some Mavic A719 rims and a pair of Shimano Ultegra hubs and DT spokes and went to work. Result: Bomb-proof wheels. Tough enough to encourage riding on very rough trails that could well kill off a carbon frame.

I hope you fare better on what you got stock. The howls from the cycling community (which is where you are now) were loud & clear enough to clamp down on this idiotic marketing ploy.
Interesting .... I've got paired spoke wheels on my 7.9FX (and another bike) and have never had a lick of trouble with them. Have remained true the whole time even after some pretty rough pavement. The bottom line is that anecdotal experiences are not a definitive evaluation of what works and what doesn't, or what is idiotic and what isn't.
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Old 08-05-14, 12:48 AM
  #98  
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funny how the zeitgeist works. mountain bikes rose to prominence in the nineties because they addressed this idea that getting into the dirt was something you had to give up once you graduated to the big leagues of adult bikes. what a drag.

but then of course as they became the norm people started to realize their shortcomings, to the point that now a style of bike which is equally as impractical for everyday use (drop bar road bikes) have retroactively once again become the norm.

meanwhile, so called hybrid /urban/commuter/comfort/whatever you want to call them and/or any combination thereof bikes seem to be searching for an identity.

I dunno. to me, it's just a bike. if you're into racing, get a racing bike. if you're into trail riding, get a mountain bike. why is it so difficult to understand when somebody isn't looking for either of those things, but maybe a little bit of both?

Last edited by flink; 08-05-14 at 01:05 AM.
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Old 08-05-14, 07:58 AM
  #99  
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Originally Posted by camjr View Post
limbot, we expect to see many more pictures of your ride reports in the "Where did your hybrid take you today?" thread. Keep them coming. Great post!
+1 That's just what I was thinking before I read your post. Beautiful country side at the arse end of the world.
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