Not long-ago, SRAM introduced DUB to, in their words, consolidate and simplify the many differing crank and bottom bracket standards into a streamlined approach. Ever since then they've rolled out one new variation of DUB after another, and some new bottom brackets to go with it. Anyway, we're here to help you wade through the myriad DUB offerings to find out what you need. By the way, a Pinarello Prince DOES NOT need a DUB Wide crank set. A standard DUB SL road works just fine. BBInfinite is here to solve the bottom bracket creaking and squeaking that's ruining your ride. BBInfinite doesn't just fix a bottom bracket creak, we deliver the highest spin performance of any bottom bracket system out there.
A huge thanks to Dave from Angry Daves, right here in North Little Rock, for supply us with some nice Pinarello eye candy for the background. Dave is the wheel building guru of Arkansas. Period. Thanks for all the support, buddy.
Suddenly there's a proliferation of different DUB varieties and if you come on in here and take a look we've got here's a little sample, we've got DUB SL which is standard length, we've got DUB Wide and we've got stuff like DUB Super Boost plus with an AI offset, which is only going to be found in Cannondale Super specialized. We're going to go ahead and set that one aside because I only want to talk about these which pertain to generally road and mountain now these two are road cranks and if you want to come in here and check this out this is a standard length DUB crank and you see right there it's 105mm here's a DUB wide as you can see there and this bad boy is sitting right at 111 so if your crank says DUB Wide on it it's DUB Wide. If it says DUB SL on it, it's not DUB Wide. There's a lot of people that are getting confused by this- and why would you want to use DUB Wide. DUB Wide is not necessary unless the standard crank is hitting the chainstay as it's going by alright, and if you have a gravel bike some of them have really wide tires on and stuff like that so they've gone to the wide format to confuse the heck out of everyone. No actually it's for a good reason it's because it's for bikes like that which need a little more girth in the bottom bracket area otherwise you're really not going to want to run one of these if you don't have to unless you like to have a slightly wider q factor and in this case it would be a 6mm for road and on mountain it's the same math. So, there you go DUB Wide. I wonder what's next- DUB wide plus extra who knows but when it changes, we'll tell you about it.
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