trek 8500 weight

trek 8500 weight

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Trek 8500 XC Hardtail

trek 8500 weight

  • ZR 9000 Alloy
  • Rear Derailleur
  • Front Suspension
  • Bontrager Race Disc
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Light weight (25.1 lbs), love the shock, smooth ride for a hardtail, climbs like a dream, XT all around!!, tires are awesome, fast i never get out of the middle chainring

Color(ok i like black but it's growing on me), handle bar lenght could be alittle longer front brake to big

This is a 2009 Trek 8500. My friend told me to get a hardtail. should have done this from the start. This bike rocks. It's fast, climbs great, front fork is great, and all around great XC race bike. Light weight for a alumium bike, 25.1 pounds, all the parts make up for the lightness. one thing that could be down sized for weight is the front brake. it's a 180mm. that just picky though. the brake works but if you want less weight that one thing you can change. all and all best buy i've made yet!!

Similar Products Used:

HM moab (full suspension)

This is a solid hard tail, very fast and nimble and extremely light.

Paint scheme. I liked my '05 that had a matte black look a little better that the '08 paint. But I am glad I was able to get my hands on a '08 and didn't have to get the '09 that is white. I don't think I could handle all that white on a mountain bike.

This is a fast and light hard tail, perfect for the Texas trails around here. If my bike would have been stolen while I was in Germany I might have gone with a squishy bike. But I love the feel a hard tail has through tight trails. Plus the 2005 model was such a good bike that I just had to replace it. The up grades that Trek has done over the years are well worth it (my '05 had an 80mm REBA; this one has a Fox 32 F100 RL, and the new hydroformed frame is sweet). All in all, this bike has improved over the years and I am very happy to back on a Trek 8500.

I had a 2005 8500, but some punk stole it right from in front of my house. Good thing for insurance!

Speed, comfort, control

Not found any yet

Brought this after using A mongoose Amasa Compe 2005 for two years as I had started XC racing and the Mongoose, great as it was for £500, wasn't good enough. The difference was amazing, speed and control are infinitely better, I can stay out on this for 10 hours straight with no problems. Hills are breeze with the fork locked and I have absolute confidence coming down the otherside. I have put at least 1000 mile on it mainly off-road and it still feels close to new and I am not easy on my bikes, my mongoose had 3 rear mechs, new brakes and front mech during that mileage, plus countless other replacement parts. In fact I am getting slightly annoyed as I want to upgrade the thing but I will only do that when bits need replacing. This is all XC stuff (the Ridgeway, The South downs) I haven't taken this to any trail centre as yet.

racing lightweight, sprity feel very responsive

very harsh ride if not racing

very good for cross country racing, lightweight and geometry just makes you want to push harder. forks are very good for 80mm travel. but chainrings are made of cardboard, (wore out in less than 200 miles). chain is also very weak. now running rohloff chain (very highly recommended). also if riding in wet sandy ish trails, brake pads will be out in an hour or less, no joke, so go for metal goodridge pads. lighter wheelset made a big differace over stock, but over all a very good race machine.

trek 6500, Marin mount vision, specialized stmupjumper

Still working

rear triangle only 2,1 tires. no changeable derailleur hanger.

This is about a 1996 (!) TREK 8500 Alu Frame. First the minuses: rear triangle is narrow, only up to 2,1 tires fit. The Derailleur Hanger is part of the frame; so no chance to replace it, when it bends. The positive list: well, it ist still in very goog shape. It is amazingly responsive. From the first day on it was more like a steel frame. My other alu frame (Hot Chili) is stone dry harsh. May have something to do with the fact, that it is one of the last alu frames that were bonded (TREK did this for a time during the 90s, tranfered the technique used with theit splendid Carbon frames to alu)and not welded. The paint (mat brown) doesn't look very solid at a first glance, but (in sad contrary to the DeKerf)is absolutely top rate. Only two minor scars stemming from a toss-up.

TREK 9900 OCLV, Hot Chili Zymotic, DeKerf Generation

lightweight, responsive, consistent component spec, great forks, great disc brakes. This bike combines a stiff responsive frame with a relatively upright riding position meaning that it sprints and climbs like a racer but descends with confidence. Like i said the forks are noticably better than most forks on the market and the lockout is handy, it handles large irregularities surprisingly well for 80mm travel. The disc brakes are very powerful and very controllable. a full xt drivetrain is comforting while carbon seatpost and disc only and tubeless rim technolgies tell you this is high end stuff.

some may want more travel (i do sometimes), rapid rise mech, combined shifting and braking can be a pain- even when accostommed to it! I rode this boke 50km and really found the saddle literally a pain, its fine and supportive for short jonts but isnt suitable for endurance. The firm characteristc runs through the whole bike, it feedsback well to the rider but this can make it a harsher then normal ride, not really a complaint this is targeted at proper mtb'ers anyway. I think the stock disc brake pads are already going thin, i recommend upgrading anyway for better performance in the logevity aspects. Original tyres arent really much use except fot dry gentle downhilling or beach riding (i thought)..

This is a super bike. it may be a fair amount of money but it performs well enough to earn it. I doubt others could match it, the more expensive klein attitude xv is the same except it has a nicer frame and 100mm travel for another £400 but no other brands seem to offer full xt and a nice all round package that is ready to ride. I like fast forrest trails where fluid runs prevail over dropoffs and this bike suits me to the ground. It has one or two flaws but they dont effect the bikes core ablity to link the rider to the trail so well. I have ridden specialised stumpjumper comp disc, gary fisher, variants and they seemed lesser to me. hence it gets 5 for performance, but its stll a lot of $$ and you dont get pedals so 4/5 for value

other custom mid-spec hardtails

(Review is actually for the new '06 model 8900)

(Review is actually for the new '06 model trek 8900) Very solid frame, not going to break this one easily (is slightly heavy because of this though) the frame is slightly more compact than many other alloy hardtails (such as giant, avanti, specialized etc...) and I find that it is easier to throw around and handle on the downhills. I also think it looks better... The frame sizing is also good (for me), with their 17.5" fitting me a little better than a standard 18". The componenet spec is great for the price, Fox F80X forks are flawless, & super efficient. Being automatically locked out when not hitting bumps makes it possible to really power up the hills without loosing energy to suspension bob. They also handle the downhills really well, and are heaps stiffer than many other forks I've ridden with (rockshox, manitou). XTR Gruppo is sweet as expected. After owning a few bikes with the new shifters I'm finally getting the hang of them... The Bontrager components also suprised me. The carbon seatpost is pretty light compared to many and the side clamping mechanism to clamp the saddle rails is also less fiddely than the standard one. One thing that might concern any heavy riders is the durability of the seat post. I'm only 62kgs (136lb) and the post still flexes a fair bit under me. For me this is good as it provides a little comfort over the bumps, but at my weight, it is the first seatpost that I have noticed doing this! I would say that the main strengths of the bike are its descending characteristics due to the frame geometry. it goes like a dream down a hill... Weight-wise it isn't too bad, with mine comming in at around 10.5kgs (~23lb) and is still mostly stock. While that is pretty light, there are many production bikes now available that are a good couple of kilo's less in weight. The top of the range hartail, the elite 9.9 would certainly be a sweet ride, as the frame would be a fair bit lighter, & the higher level components. as far as I know the geometry is the same between the carbon & alloy hartails. If you've got the dough, get the carbon frame, but if you're on a budget, the alloy works a wonder (at that price.)

Giant XTC zero (good but bad sizing offered), GT zaskar hartail (nasty long top tube, and generally weird geometry), Avanti competitor hartail (light but delicate, bit of a one-season-wonder), too many others to list.

Incredibly responsive, very balanced and even handling, perfect geometry

Long head tube makes it somewhat annoying to find a fork with a long enough steer tube, stupid trek proprietary disc brake drop out design wasn't eliminated until 2005 models.

I absolutely love this bike. First- The Frame: The geometry of this bike is excellent, it absolutely loves tight singletrack and quick ups and downs. I originally had a 2002 8500 frame which has the exact same geometry (it hasn't changed in the past 5 years), and I had an 80mm fork on it with flat bars. With that set up, the bike was a bit twitchy for my taste, but admittedly, my skills were not as good then as they are now. I now have a 2005 trek 8000 frame (same as 8500), built with a 100mm fork and 25mm rise K force bars. I immediately noticed a vast increase in the bike's stability at speed. It still has the quick, carvey soul, but now it's tamed to the point that you don't have to be a pro to reign it in. Second- As I have it built: I spent some extra bucks to get the bike set up just like I wanted, and it was incerdibly well worth it. As it is currently built, the bike weighs 24.33 lbs with the egg beater SL pedals I ride. The bike is an absolute rocket up climbs, even with the slightly longer travel on the fork (100 instead of 80), and the riser bars, the front wheel doesn't wander and the rear still stays glued down. My tips for you if you were to buy a new 8000 or 8500: ditch the dual control junk (unless crappy drivetrain parts ar your thing) and switch to SRAM grip shift (those who ride know). Also, trade the bontrager stuff for lighter parts, Bontrager parts are notoriously heavy (expecially cranks and bars). Overall, I give it 5 chilis for the value rating because I am so enamored of the bike and you can't put a price on the confidence this frame inspires. 4 of 5 for the overall because of the need to trade out some major parts upon first purchase.

2002 trek 8500, 2005 trek 8000 (same frame), Giant NRS

8500 ZR frame only about £200 UK for unused frame only. Light, very responsive. Makes you want to give it your all.

Riding position felt slightly strange initially, but rather like it now.

Try it, you might like it..

Some other hardtails

Stiff, light, robust, beautiful geometry, virtually maintenance free, takes beating without a hiss.

Found none.

This is a pricey a bit but when you ride and it is reliable and you can punish without reciprocity you will know what you've paid for. I had absolutely zero problem with it trashing in city traffic, stairs, trails, hills and creekbeds. The frame just holds. No distortion, no annoying noises, paint holds second to none. If you want hardtail with perfect geometry and you think that even a nice bike is basically for entertaining you and not for show-off, so you're willing to put it to the test, go for it. You'll love it. Promise.

Trek 900, 6700, 7100

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Trek 8500 ?????

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Does anyone out there have an older 8500 SL? I found a used one that I am looking at getting for my girlfriend and I was wondering if anyone had any comments good or bad about the bike. I read the reviews on the '04 and everyone seems to love the bike. I looked at one at the LBS and looks like a great bike. Have there been any significant changes with the frames over the last few years? Anything in particular I should check over before I purchase the bike? The frame is suppose to be a couple years old and an 8500SL. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Bob  

bob24250 said: Does anyone out there have an older 8500 SL? I found a used one that I am looking at getting for my girlfriend and I was wondering if anyone had any comments good or bad about the bike. I read the reviews on the '04 and everyone seems to love the bike. I looked at one at the LBS and looks like a great bike. Have there been any significant changes with the frames over the last few years? Anything in particular I should check over before I purchase the bike? The frame is suppose to be a couple years old and an 8500SL. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Bob Click to expand...

trek 8500 weight

8500 sl what year is the frame?, the fact that you said "sl" makes me think its the older sl aluminum, which in my experiance, rides really nice, i had an 02 6700 with an slr frame. claimed weight of 3.6 lbs. the newer zr9000 allow claims somewhere around 3.2 lbs. and the 9.8 oclv frame claims somewhere near 3.0 lbs. all have the same geometry. i really like the handling of my old 6700, and the ride alltogether, if it is a slr frame, im betting its the same... hope that helps.  

careful... the 04' 8500 is a different beast than those of yesteryear. This year's 8500 comes with a fox fork and XT all around with discs. it's got a lot of nice components on it - better than previous ones in my opinion. -don  

How old are we talking here? I had a 8500SL that cracked where the rear chain stay meets the bottom bracket. It was replaced by Trek with a 8900SL. I think the year was 98-99 but I am not sure; I do remember that it was a common problem though because the replacement 8900SL had a reinforced wield in the area that the previous frame failed. I still have the 8900SL with no problems to date.  

trek 8500 weight

NJFUELGUY said: How old are we talking here? I had a 8500SL that cracked where the rear chain stay meets the bottom bracket. It was replaced by Trek with a 8900SL. I think the year was 98-99 but I am not sure; I do remember that it was a common problem though because the replacement 8900SL had a reinforced wield in the area that the previous frame failed. I still have the 8900SL with no problems to date. Click to expand...

Thanks for the help Thanks for the help. I picked the bike up last night. It looks good. I checked the welds at the BB and the Chain Stays...looks good. The frame is the older model, not the ZR9000. It is bright orange. Came with a great component spec XT-XTR. Just need to put the standard cables, brake pads and tires on her and ready to ride. Thanks, Bob  

bob24250 said: Thanks for the help. I picked the bike up last night. It looks good. I checked the welds at the BB and the Chain Stays...looks good. The frame is the older model, not the ZR9000. It is bright orange. Came with a great component spec XT-XTR. Just need to put the standard cables, brake pads and tires on her and ready to ride. Thanks, Bob Click to expand...
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Trek 8000 (SG) review

Trek make two ZR9000 aluminium framed hardtails that cost more than this: the 8500 at £1,400 and the 8900 at £2,000. They use the same frame as the 8000 and, as complete bikes, are only slightly lighter.

Steve Behr©.

Steve Worland

trek 8500 weight

Trek make two ZR9000 aluminium framed hardtails that cost more than this: the 8500 at £1,400 and the 8900 at £2,000. They use the same frame as the 8000 and, as complete bikes, are only slightly lighter. For significant further weight saving you'd need to look at the 9.8, an OCLV carbon-framed offering at £2,400. The carbon frame alone costs the same as this bike. In other words, if you're after a light and lively Trek XC bike, the 'Rage Red' 8000 looks like the obvious 'sensible budget' choice.

The chassis

Like so many other brands, Trek haven't been shouting about their aluminium hardtails for a while now. But while the marketing effort has been going into the full sussers, the top end hardtails have been quietly reaping the rewards from a new generation of suspension forks and components.

Trek's ZR9000 custom-butted alloy tubes build into a strong, light and seriously decent frame, certainly worthy of a bike at this price. The down tube is bi-axially ovalised for maximum lateral stiffness and weld strength at the head tube and bottom bracket, a nicely executed gusset behind the reinforced head tube adds extra impact resistance, and the top tube is slightly sloped for generous standover room. There's loads of tyre room between the chainstays and wishbone seatstays, the cable and hose routing is tidy and the clean look is emphasised by a lack of cantilever brake bosses on the frame or the fork.

The RockShox Reba SL 80mm (3in) travel air fork has a compression lockout leg-top dial but comes without the Motion Control thumbshifter. It's still easy enough to flick the lockout lever as you're riding, though. The rebound damping is effective and the ride is great from the off.

The 8000's drivetrain features a superstiff Shimano Deore LX hollow-axled crankset with outboard bearings, an XT rear mech and LX front mech, Dual Control shifters (you shift gear by flicking the brake lever up or down) and hydraulic disc brakes. Dual Control shifters are becoming more popular, but it does take a few rides to adapt. The only problem we had with the gears was occasional chain slippage under power on the middle ring of the LX cranks; we've experienced this before and we still can't work out what causes it, but it only seems to happen on Shimano's steel middle rings when they're new.

The Bontrager Select wheelset is strong and reasonably light by disc wheel standards. The Bontrager Jones 2.2in treads are fairly light too; they're very grippy in most conditions and they have big air volume that adds a lot of comfort and confidence to the ride. The minimalist Bonty Race saddle is far more comfy than it looks but the seatpost kept slipping down in the frame, even with the quick-release clamp done up so tight that the bolt started to bend. This isn't the first time we've had this problem with Trek frames; it seems the seat tube is slightly oversized rather than the post being undersized.

The 600mm (23.5in) Bontrager flat bar has a pleasing back-sweep and there's a stack of steerer washers for height adjustments. The stem and the skinny but comfy grips are ideal for a race-ready bike, and clipless Shimano pedals are included.

Superficially, there may not appear to be much that separates the Trek from other conventional XC hardtails. The education starts if you ride an 11kg (24lb) hardtail like this directly after one that costs just over half as much and weighs over 1kg (2.2lb) more. You start to notice a few things.

The speed advantage is only slight and is most noticeable while climbing and accelerating, but there's a lot of other stuff going on here that makes the 8000 earn its price tag. For a start, the fork is far better controlled under pressure than other bikes in this market segment. This, combined with the sprightly ride that light bikes typically produce, adds considerably to your confidence when riding hard and fast through bumpy terrain. The big, grippy Bontrager treads help here too. Many XC speed demons still think skinny treads are the way to go, but big-volume treads that roll fast and grip well are a much better short cut to confident speed.

The long top tube of the Trek creates a speed-efficient riding position, and a fairly steep seat angle sits you far enough forward to get the best out of a very good fork. This, combined with incredibly stable handling, results in a bike that simply feels planted in all situations. The confidence that this produces conspires with the bike's low 11kg weight to make you realise it's worth the money.

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TREK 8500 9.1 kg

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Post by Stevens » Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:07 am --> by Stevens on Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:07 am

trek 8500 weight

by » Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:07 am --> by Weenie on Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:07 am

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Post by si1ver » Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:17 am --> by si1ver on Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:17 am

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Post by keunes » Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:37 am --> by keunes on Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:37 am

Post by Stevens » Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:54 am --> by Stevens on Sun Mar 28, 2010 11:54 am

keunes wrote: Hey. Nice bike! Think I have seen you riding in Oldenzaal? Grtz

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2010 Trek 8500

trek 8500 weight

A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components and mechanical disc brakes.

For This Bike

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A bike with lower gearing will be easier to ride up steep hills, while a higher top end means it will pedal faster down hills.

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Last updated 29 June Not listed for 2,508 days

IMAGES

  1. Trek 8500 Mountain Bike Review : Trek 8500 Hybrid

    trek 8500 weight

  2. Trek 8500 LT Mountain Bike Reviews

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  3. 2008 Trek 8500

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  6. 2008 Trek 8500

    trek 8500 weight

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COMMENTS

  1. 2008 Trek 8500

    Specs, reviews & prices for the 2008 Trek 8500. Compare forks, shocks, wheels and other components on current and past MTBs. View and share reviews, comments and questions on mountain bikes. Huge selection of mountain bikes from brands such as Trek, Specialized, Giant, Santa Cruz, Norco and more.

  2. Trek 8500 Mountain Bike Review

    The Trek 8500 is based on an Alpha Platinum Aluminium frame with a semi-integrated head tube, hydroformed tubing and forged race dropouts. This is one of Trek's best alloy frames, with a lower weight than its rivals and the same kind of stiffness and rigidity that is vital for straight line speed and uphill momentum.

  3. 8500

    8500. Model 10566001110. Retailer prices may vary. Compare. Color / Pearl White/Gloss Black. Select a color. Select size. This product is no longer available online, but it could be in stock at your local Trek shop! Check in-store availability below.

  4. 2011 Trek 8500

    2011 Trek. 8500. A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components. Frame: Aluminum: Wheels: 26″ Aluminum: Drivetrain: 3 × 10: Groupset: XT: Brakes: Hydraulic Disc: View on archive.trekbikes.com Learn about Trek Report data problem. Add to Comparison. Where to Buy. Similar Bikes. For This Bike.

  5. 2004 Trek 8500 weight?

    2004 Trek 8500 weight? ... Any one have one and have an actual weight for a 19.5"? In the specs Trek changed the crank to Bontrager/ ISIS vs 04 XT. Bummer. The picture still shows XT but I read the specs and I called Trek to confirm that it is a bonty crank. Is it a good deal at $1600?

  6. 2009 Trek 8500

    2009 Trek. 8500. A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components. Frame: Aluminum: Wheels: 26″ Aluminum: Drivetrain: 3 × 9: Groupset: XT: Brakes: Hydraulic Disc: ... Shimano Deore XT Ti, hydraulic disc, custom Ti version; 180mm front rotor, 160mm rear rotor (Trek exclusive)

  7. Trek 8500 XC Hardtail

    5. ★★★★★. ★★★★★. Strength: Very stiff and quick frame! Weakness: TREK frames could be slightly lighter, but it is the stiffnes and durability that counts the most:D. The 8500 frame is probably one of the best aluminum frames on the market today! I work in a bikeshop and have seen and tried alot of bikes, but this frame is ...

  8. Trek 2001 8500 Hardtail Bike user reviews : 4.3 out of 5

    Trek 2001 8500 Hardtail Bike ... Light weight Gusseting on head tube and drive side chain stay geometry handling replaceable der hanger. Weakness: So pretty it's hard to get dirty ! What a bike ! For a 21.5" frame (in sexy red/silver/black)it weighs (11kg/23pd complete, 1.8kg frame-only) and handles like it's tiny. Nice geometry - big front ...

  9. Trek 8500 XC Hardtail

    Trek 8500 XC Hardtail user reviews : 4.5 out of 5 - 20 reviews. Read it's strength, weaknesses, find deals and pricing - mtbr.com. Login / Register. Home. INDEX; 29ER; ... It's fast, climbs great, front fork is great, and all around great XC race bike. Light weight for a alumium bike, 25.1 pounds, all the parts make up for the lightness. one ...

  10. Trek 8500 A good frame

    Trek 8500 A good frame. I had a trek 4500 and I broke the frame riding single track. Trek sent me a 8500 (2004)frame under warranty, but with my 4500 equipment on it, so it weighs 32lbs and 10 ounce. Is this frame worth putting better equipment on, to get the weight down for some local racing . Its sad when my hard tail weighs more than my ...

  11. Trek 8500

    8500 sl what year is the frame?, the fact that you said "sl" makes me think its the older sl aluminum, which in my experiance, rides really nice, i had an 02 6700 with an slr frame. claimed weight of 3.6 lbs. the newer zr9000 allow claims somewhere around 3.2 lbs. and the 9.8 oclv frame claims somewhere near 3.0 lbs. all have the same geometry. i really like the handling of my old 6700, and ...

  12. 2012 Trek 8500

    2012 Trek. 8500. A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components. Compare the full range. Frame: Aluminum: Wheels: 26″ Aluminum: Drivetrain: 3 × 10: Groupset: XT: Brakes: Hydraulic Disc: View on archive.trekbikes.com Learn about Trek Report data problem. Add to Comparison. Where to Buy. Similar Bikes. For This Bike ...

  13. 8500 Mountain Bikes

    Zerode. Specs, reviews & prices for the 2006 Trek 8500. Compare forks, shocks, wheels and other components on current and past MTBs. View and share reviews, comments and questions on mountain bikes. Huge selection of mountain bikes from brands such as Trek, Specialized, Giant, Santa Cruz, Norco and more.

  14. 2010 Trek 8500

    2010 Trek. 8500. A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components and mechanical disc brakes. Frame: Aluminum: Wheels: 26″ Aluminum: Drivetrain: 3 × 9: Groupset: XT: Brakes: Mechanical Disc: View on archive.trekbikes.com Learn about Trek Report data problem. Add to Comparison. Where to Buy. Similar Bikes.

  15. Trek 8000 (SG) review

    For signifi cant further weight saving you'd need to look at the 9. Trek make two ZR9000 aluminium framed hardtails that cost more than this: the 8500 at £1,400 and the 8900 at £2,000.

  16. 2010 Trek 8500<!-- -->

    Trade in your old bike to put towards a new one. Get a Quote. Sell this bike online

  17. TREK 8500 9.1 kg

    TREK 8500 9.1 kg. Hello I am from the Netherlands and this is my bike. I ride on a Trek 8500. Original it weighs 10,5kg and by tuning it now weighs under 9,5 kg. I am still tuning the bike till it weighs under the 9kg. Last edited by Stevens on Wed May 05, 2010 9:07 am, edited 1 time in total. Sweet .

  18. Elektrostal

    In 1938, it was granted town status. [citation needed]Administrative and municipal status. Within the framework of administrative divisions, it is incorporated as Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction—an administrative unit with the status equal to that of the districts. As a municipal division, Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction is incorporated as Elektrostal Urban Okrug.

  19. Elektrostal

    Elektrostal , lit: Electric and Сталь , lit: Steel) is a city in Moscow Oblast, Russia, located 58 kilometers east of Moscow. Population: 155,196 ; 146,294 ...

  20. The flag of Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia which I bought there

    Posted by u/[Deleted Account] - 122 votes and 18 comments

  21. Heat-ex

    Heat-ex is located in Elektrostal. Heat-ex is working in General contractors, Heating installation and repair activities. You can contact the company at 8 (495) 505-21-45.You can find more information about Heat-ex at heat-ex.ru.

  22. 2010 Trek 8500

    2010 Trek. 8500. A 26″ aluminum frame crosscountry bike with high-end components and mechanical disc brakes. Frame: Aluminum: Wheels: 26″ Aluminum: Drivetrain: 3 × 9: Groupset: XT: Brakes: Mechanical Disc: View on archive.trekbikes.com Learn about Trek Report data problem. Add to Comparison. Where to Buy. Similar Bikes. For This Bike ...