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Our made-in-house titanium seatposts have long been a staple of our builds, with great ride quality and an understated look that ties in nicely with our frames. We're always looking for ways to refine everything we make, though, and on the heels of the launch of our 3D printed titanium dropouts, we are introducing a new version of our seatposts to leverage the same technology
If you asked any framebuilder what is the part that most drives the construction of a frame, chances are they'll tell you it's the dropout. The dropout is responsible for more design and construction decisions than any other part of a frame, and plays a key role in the frame's structure, alignment, serviceability, durability and looks.
Against that backdrop we began the process of revising our disc brake dropouts nearly three years ago, and after several years of iterating, prototyping, testing, and revising we are pleased to be rolling out the latest iteration of our dropouts at last.
It's no secret that things have been a bit eventful in the bike world for the last two years, and at No. 22 we have had our share of excitement. With rapidly growing sales and supply chain challenges we have had our work cut out for us to navigate the changing landscape.
We have been hard at work growing our small team of skilled fabricators, investing in our equipment and growing and improving our production facility. The result is that our current lead time for new orders has now shrunk to the quickest it has been in the last two years: our current delivery estimate for new orders is 16 weeks, pending parts availability.
After 18 months of riding and adventures aboard his Great Divide, Japan's Satoshi Suzuki's fondness grows with each additional mile.
"I find myself every weekend yearning to ride on this bike", says Suzuki. "The maneuverability is super smooth! It makes me happy at every descent turn."
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