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Metro Boston: Good ride today?

Old 04-24-15, 03:10 AM
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Originally Posted by rholland1951
Speaking of work, my job's silly season is well underway, and I got a much-needed mental health ride on the Minuteman this evening, 10 miles. Temperatures were in the 40s, with enough breeze to fly the flag, a head-wind on the outbound leg. I wore clothes I thought I had put away for the season, but got the layering about right. Even so, the forsythia blossoming on the trailside and the softball game in progress at Drake Field argued that Spring is in progress, chilly or otherwise. The frogs at Peepers Pond sounded a little subdued; not so, the birds, singing boisterously: feathers and an endothermic metabolism give you options.
Rod,

I frequently look for prior posts on this thread, and I always note your photos, and how well they capture the meteorology of your ride. That crazy winter snowfall this year was surprisingly still around just two pages ago. I didn't ride yesterday but did get outside and noted how chilly it was, again well captured by your photos and caption.

Dittoes to jimmuller, mr_bill et al but yours provide a constant point of reference.
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Old 04-24-15, 05:56 AM
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Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
Rod,

I frequently look for prior posts on this thread, and I always note your photos, and how well they capture the meteorology of your ride. That crazy winter snowfall this year was surprisingly still around just two pages ago. I didn't ride yesterday but did get outside and noted how chilly it was, again well captured by your photos and caption.

Dittoes to jimmuller, mr_bill et al but yours provide a constant point of reference.
Riding a bike is a very direct way to get the weather report...

rod
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Old 04-24-15, 06:09 AM
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Originally Posted by rholland1951
Riding a bike is a very direct way to get the weather report...

rod
Indeed. If I'm riding my bike that day, checking the weather (to decide on the bike and what to wear), is the first task of the day. Good or bad weather is fine, but uncertainty about my decision is a bad start to the day.

Any off-handed or perfunctory remark about the weather is an opening in the conversation for me to introduce myself as a cyclist because we are so tuned in to the weather.
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Old 04-24-15, 07:23 AM
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Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
...uncertainty about my decision is a bad start to the day.
He! I'd re-phrase that to be "A wrong choice is a bad start to the day." Indecision I can deal with. Freezing my fingers on the way in is harder to ignore.

Today's ride in was awesome, cool and windy. I'm liking the Gazelle. Its handling is excellent but I'm not used to its gearing yet.

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Old 04-24-15, 07:59 AM
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Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
…but uncertainty about my decision is a bad start to the day.

Originally Posted by jimmuller
He! I'd re-phrase that to be "A wrong choice is a bad start to the day." Indecision I can deal with. Freezing my fingers on the way in is harder to ignore. ...
Actually, jmm, IMO, uncertainty (a bad start) can end in a good outcome, but a wrong choice is by definition, a bad outcome (inappropriate bike and/or clothing); that adds to the adventure of a cycle commute vs car.

I still carry some extra gear, like woolen cap, knit gloves, neck warmer, extra tights, and goggles as insurance if less than about 50 degrees. I did stow away the winter jacket and facemask. Rain gear is only carried routinely on the beater bike. The worst bad outcome is to take the carbon fiber out in rain.

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Old 04-24-15, 08:37 AM
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Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
The worst bad outcome is to take the carbon fiber out in rain.
As a genetically-inclined C&V'er I inherently "know" that a carbon fiber bike can spontaneously asplode but now you're telling me they will rust too. I had no idea...

I take my '72y.o. UO8 out in the rain because it seems almost impervious to rust (there must be something to Peugeot's "inoxydable" sticker). The Centurion has been ridden wet a few times w/o noticeable effect, and the Masi too, but even the components and chain on the Binachi don't like getting wet.

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Old 04-24-15, 09:32 AM
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Originally Posted by jimmuller
As a genetically-inclined C&V'er I inherently "know" that a carbon fiber bike can spontaneously asplode but now you're telling me they will rust too. I had no idea...
...
Not the rust, but the road grit on the pristine drive train is what deters me. One long ago post, as a good retort to those who "like" riding in the rain, described road spray as a mixture of rain with motor oil, road grime, and liquified road kill.

That's what the beater is for.
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Old 04-25-15, 07:03 PM
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Originally Posted by jimmuller
As a genetically-inclined C&V'er I inherently "know" that a carbon fiber bike can spontaneously asplode but now you're telling me they will rust too. I had no idea...

I take my '72y.o. UO8 out in the rain because it seems almost impervious to rust (there must be something to Peugeot's "inoxydable" sticker). The Centurion has been ridden wet a few times w/o noticeable effect, and the Masi too, but even the components and chain on the Binachi don't like getting wet.


Finally I understand the relationship of frame makers, materials and road weather. It all makes sense.
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Old 04-25-15, 07:24 PM
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We rode 54.8 miles with friends today. See report here:
https://www.bikeforums.net/classic-vi...l#post17750887
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Old 04-26-15, 01:08 AM
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Windy 35 miles today. Rode 12 miles to a friend's house in Andover. Helped him learn biking forms. Loaned him my bike a few months prior, but I didn't realize he had been riding on flat tires the entire time and was ****ing up my rims. He told me he had a bike helmet and a bike pump, I found out today he had neither. The horror. He lost one of the bolts to my bike in the end of the ride and now I'm just... speechless.

My own ride was good though. My hand built baby on the other hand is crying.
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Old 04-28-15, 10:32 AM
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I don't understand how people can ride on saggy tires that allow the rims to impact the road... I would've been pretty peeved.

I enjoyed my first backpack free commute maybe ever? Splurged on a tubus rack with ortlieb rollers, and everyone I know has to put up with me babbling about those beautiful bags. Turns out non-cyclists aren't necessarily eager to talk about panniers.

Wished I had gloves for the ride in this morning, but it's looking like I won't be missing them on the ride home.

Feelin the spring, might even put up with the peds and take the esplanade back.
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Old 04-28-15, 10:40 AM
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I rode my Motobecane to work this morning. A cool and pleasant ride except for the steady NNW wind, and of course my commute goes mostly NNW. But that's okay, these thing have a way of evening themselves out so I'm sure by this afternoon the wind will have swung around from the SW.
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Old 04-28-15, 11:40 AM
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First, very nice piece on the Minuteman Bikeway!

Second, feeling more human after my Sunday Sunday Sunday flight, where I left Seoul at 5:00pm Sunday, arrived Dallas at 4:00 pm Sunday, and finally arrived in Boston at 11:15 pm - Sunday....
Yesterday was a bit of a jet-lag day. Understatement.

To give you an idea of how large Seoul (large city) is compared to Boston (the hub of the universe):




So, Seoul is indeed large, it fills the space inside of Route 128, and unlike Boston, it is a full hub, so it heads east to Nahant and Hull as well.

I was staying in Gangnam-gu on the south bank of the Han River (large river in a large city). Did lots of walking and a few hours of biking.

There were nice bike shops in the area, but if I was to rent a nice road bike they wanted my US Passport as collateral. Not going to happen.

There is a bike share, Seocho Bike, but they couldn't be used by tourists.

Toward the end of the week I found out that the bike rental places along the river wanted 3,000 won (about $3.00) for the first hour, and another 500 won for each 15 minutes after that, but instead of a passport my driver's license was accepted as collateral. Comfort bikes, tandems, and "mountain bikes" were available, so I took a mountain bike and took off on the bike path which goes along both banks of the Han.

Essentially rode the first ride east and the second ride west across the city. The bike path is mostly completely segregated from walkers, and *very* well used. Think weekend Minuteman bike traffic on weekday afternoons, and probably 4x to 8x more riders on a Saturday afternoon. Since the bike path is mostly segregated and much wider than the Minuteman, traffic moved along except near parks that the bike path cut through.

In my wanderings in the city, lots of bicycles locked up. Often with the flimsiest of cable locks - often locking just *one* wheel to the frame - and nothing else.

As far as riding in the road - I saw one group of a dozen soldiers out for a ride past the US military base, and that was pretty much it for riding in the major roads. There are some bikepaths marked on sidewalks in some areas of the city, but mostly every sidewalk is treated as MUPs (mostly pedestrians, SCOOTERS and MOTORCYCLES, and a few bikes, and the occasional Segway-like thing but smaller and without handlebars). The minor roads *ARE* MUPs - pedestrians, scooters and motorcycles and cars share the older roads. There are no sidewalks in many neighborhoods of Seoul.

Farthest I've ever been from home.

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Old 04-28-15, 11:51 AM
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Originally Posted by Hugh Morris
I don't understand how people can ride on saggy tires that allow the rims to impact the road... I would've been pretty peeved.

I enjoyed my first backpack free commute maybe ever? Splurged on a tubus rack with ortlieb rollers, and everyone I know has to put up with me babbling about those beautiful bags. Turns out non-cyclists aren't necessarily eager to talk about panniers.

Wished I had gloves for the ride in this morning, but it's looking like I won't be missing them on the ride home.

Feelin the spring, might even put up with the peds and take the esplanade back.
Just this morning I posted about my Ortlieb rollers, trying to convince a subscriber on the Commuting Forum that one is better than a trunk bag.

Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
My beater bike has a rear rack, and I had a Jandd trunk bag for years, but now I have an Ortlieb roller pannier bag, and I think it meets almost all your requirements, including in contrast to the trunk bag described above, it may well fit a Macbook, and is easy to close. All the other good features apply, but no rear light attachment, though a brightly reflective triangle is on both ends.

It served me well, with enough room to carry all the extra stuff during Boston’s historic brutal winter.


PS:

The Ortlieb pannier was $80 as I recall.
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Old 04-28-15, 12:07 PM
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Originally Posted by mr_bill
First, very nice piece on the Minuteman Bikeway!

Second, feeling more human after my Sunday Sunday Sunday flight, where I left Seoul at 5:00pm Sunday, arrived Dallas at 4:00 pm Sunday, and finally arrived in Boston at 11:15 pm - Sunday....
Yesterday was a bit of a jet-lag day. Understatement....
Thanks for the travelogue, and in particular that article on the Minuteman. Just yesterday I posted this humble discussion about Boston's Bike paths on the Living Car Free subforum, in response to this thread, "Show us your Rail Trails, Hiking Trails, Cycling Paths, etc." I have added that URL as an addendum.

Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
Boston as a compact East Coast urban environment has a nice set of bikepaths that connect the downtown area through the midtown as it were, and out to the residential neighborhoods and inner suburbs, providing utilitarian byways for cycle commuting or recreation, though these paths are not completely connected. These include:
  • the Paul Dudley White bikepath named for Dwight Eisenhower's personal cardiologist and an early advocate of exercise for cardiac fitness. It follows both sides of the Charles River (“Love that Dirty Water”), with scenic views of the Boston and Cambridge skylines.

  • the Southwest Corridor (Pierre Lallement) bike path through residential neighborhoods named for the inventor of the modern bicycle who died in Boston in obscurity, in the late 1800’s.

  • the Jamaica Pond Bikepath also through residential neighborhoods and passing the restful Jamaica Pond

  • the Minuteman Bikepath through pleasant suburbs of Arlington to Lexington, and on to Bedford passing by the Lexington Town Green, site of the first skirmish of the Revolutionay War. Many nice photos are found on the local regional thread, Metro Boston: Good ride today?

    ADDENDUM: See also this description.

  • The Minuteman Historical Site, as described by me:

    Originally Posted by Jim from Boston
    …The adventuresome part began in Lexington where we were directed onto the Minuteman Historic National Park. This is a 5 mile long roughly-paved to hard pack to slightly sandy trail with historic makers. It traces the path the British took to return to Boston from the fights at Lexington and Concord. There are signs that are marked by descriptions of, and the time of day that various skirmishes occurred during the march. I had never been there and I switched from tour guide to tourist along with the others…

    Also a few historic houses and visitor centers are along the route, such as the Capt. Wiliam Smith House pictured below. The family tended to a mortally wounded British soldier for his last few days and he gave them gold sovereign he had hidden in his coat. Captain Smith was cousin of Abigail Adams. While riding the trail, we saw a demonstration of how the Minutemen loaded and fired their muskets.

    …A few miles before the end of the ride we rode over the Old North Bridge where “Here once the embattled farmers stood / And fired the shot heard round the world.”
  • Other including including Cape Cod: Cape Cod is a premier and historic resort destination, and several nice bikepaths are scattered about including paths along the sand dunes and ocean, and a 26 mile Cape Cod Rail Trail.

PS: For the past two years we have had one of the Annual Fifty-Plus Forum Rides in Boston encompassing a weekend of cycling on the paths, walks in Boston, as well as a Saturday sub-ex-urban Ride in conjunction with a local cycling advocacy group, MassBike, usually the last weekend in July. Notice for this year will be posted on the Fifty-Plus Forum.
BTW, what was the terrain, neighborhoods, etc. through which you rode in Seoul?

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Old 04-28-15, 05:07 PM
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Rode the vintage Motobecane to work today. A lovely day.

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Old 04-28-15, 06:06 PM
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Rode the motobecane to work... and REALLY wanna talk about it, huh? Didn't even follow up with wind direction on return! the inclusion of the picture is nice though.

Thoroughly enjoying my free back on the bicycle- to and from work in the breeze was a breeze but not looking forward to the rides to and from a late night rehearsal with my axe on my back.

Also i wish i took pictures of the sunset; fireworks and fire tonight.
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Old 04-28-15, 06:22 PM
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Originally Posted by Hugh Morris
Rode the motobecane to work... and REALLY wanna talk about it, huh? Didn't even follow up with wind direction on return! the inclusion of the picture is nice though.
Thanks for the comment on the pic. Now about the wind, um, it was moderately windy, mostly from the north which meant a headwind this morning and variable this afternoon. The morning was damp and it sprinkled lightly for a few minutes as I was approaching Woburn Center.

Have any of you noticed the horrific traffic this week? With people back from school vacation week traffic has been incredibly heavy and drivers have seemed to be impatient. I've been happy to be riding instead of driving.
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Old 04-28-15, 06:25 PM
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Just some light-hearted ribbing, no harm intended.

I have noticed the traffic but honestly hadn't given it much thought. I don't take it for granted though, cruising past stopped cars (when there's a wide enough berth) is one of my greater daily pleasures.
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Old 04-28-15, 09:15 PM
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Out to Lexington Center and back at sunset, riding with the bunnies and other crepuscular critters, temperatures falling through the low 60s into the high 50s, breezy enough to be on the cool side of warm. One of the crepuscular critters dropped a sealed bag of dog poop in the inbound lane of the Minuteman, and I scored a direct hit with my front tire; I'm pleased to say it didn't rupture, good bag. A bit later, another crepuscular critter rode by on some sort of mini-bike, merrily farting up the trail; oh well, at least he had his headlight on.

Another dandy sunset, we've had a run of 'em lately.




When I got home, Venus was strutting her stuff over the neighbor's house.


rod

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Old 04-29-15, 09:42 AM
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Glad someone got pics of the sunset! Rod, have you made it out the reformary branch trail yet this spring?

Now that you pointed it out Jim, I'm noticing the traffic and significantly more bike traffic. Sorta slow commute today with a full pannier and horn on back. Further slowed by the bike congestion and general BU-ery, with the occasional unfriendly gusts.

still feels like spring, and a pleasure to ride the bike today in Boston. Looking forward to the evening rides tonight.

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Old 04-29-15, 10:45 AM
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Originally Posted by Hugh Morris
Glad someone got pics of the sunset! Rod, have you made it out the reformary branch trail yet this spring?

...
Not yet. I tend to avoid that until Mud Season is over. Soon...

rod
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Old 04-29-15, 05:47 PM
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Originally Posted by Hugh Morris
Just some light-hearted ribbing, no harm intended.
Oh, I know.

Speaking of weather, today's was lovely, wuzzenit? Cool, slightly breezy, partly sunny. Yesterday was so much fun riding the high-end Motobecane to work that I rode the Masi today. Veloflex sew-ups, bright red, what's not to like!



I've wanted a picture of this sign ever since I saw it. I go through this intersection twice a day. Welcome to Woburn. I don't know where I'm going but I know where I am.

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Old 04-29-15, 08:15 PM
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More paintings in the sky this evening- only took a picture of one, before it got too spectacular. Very pleasant riding today, though fully loaded most of the time.

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Old 04-29-15, 08:24 PM
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Originally Posted by Hugh Morris
More paintings in the sky this evening- only took a picture of one, before it got too spectacular. Very pleasant riding today, though fully loaded most of the time.

Nice!

rod
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