|Size||51 × 41 × 2134 mm|
|Style||2 Bike Michelangelo|
|League Name||Delta Cycle|
|Team Name||Delta Cycle|
|Number Of Items||1|
|Included Components||Required Hardware Included, Delta Michelangelo Bike Rack|
|Item Model Number||RS6002|
|Product Dimensions||213.36 x 50.8 x 40.64 cm|
Delta Michelangelo Canaletto Two Four Bike Gravity Stand Garage Indoor Storage Adjustable
+ $53.87 Delivery
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- leans against wall - no attachement required
- Features Easy-Adjust arms to accommodate any bike
- Maximum Load 80lbs
- Premium quality silver powder coat finish
- Easy to assemble; required hardware included
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The Delta Gravity Two Bike Rack offers functional storage solutions in a contemporary art deco design. This unique product uses the force of gravity to harness superb support, reinforced by steel tube construction. Rubber bumpers conveniently protect your walls and floor from scratches and scuff marks. This silver powder-coated bike storage rack will help you make the most efficient use of your valuable space. Looks great in any home or garage.
From the manufacturer
For more than 20 years, Delta Cycle has designed elegant cycling accessories and storage solutions to complement a multitude of spaces and lifestyles.
Stable, adjustable, attractive and assembles in minutes. Perfect for garages and apartments where space is limited. You''ll be amazed at the space gained by elevating your bikes.
Maximum load 80 lbs (35 Kg)
Dimensions approx: 83" x 19.75" x 16" (2108 x 502 x 406 mm)
Requires no drilling into walls
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The gravity stand is sturdy and doesn't seem like it will tip over, even when only the top bike is mounted - I ended up anchoring it to the wall with a screw just in case. The accessory hooks are also a nice bonus.
Very much recommended.
The screws and their holes could be better, perhaps countersunk to allow for better purchase . (Hence 4 stars)
Not sure if I would trust the stand without the retaining strap.
Overall, half an hour to unpack and have the two bikes mounted.
I had to drill it into the brick wall to keep it stable. It did not work as a free standing (leaning to the wall)
Top international reviews
I ended up going for an MTB Hopper Smile. My word, what a great bike stand. Light years ahead of this stand. Have a look on Amazon, I left a review with pictures.
The bars that hold the bike have bent already, due to being thinner than they should be for a bike rack.
My partner and I have a small one-bedroom apartment in a city and 4 bikes. We needed a simple solution to organize some of them, and after studying our space and reviews I decided on this stand.
Build quality: 5 out of 10 - machining of parts was not great, pieces didn't fit cleanly but they fit well enough for the stand to be put together. One of the legs that touches the floor is bent slightly more than the other. The small metal screws holding the pieces together do not inspire confidence. The arms that hold the bicycles bend a lot when setting bicycle weight on them. You can see the fit of the tubes in on the lower leg portion in the second picture. One side has a gap, the other doesn't. You can see the slight difference in the bend of the legs as well. As to whether this affects the strength of the stand, I am unsure.
Instructions: 8 out of 10 - Simple to put together, but make sure you follow them. put it together, from the bottom up, loosely (don't tighten the bolts. Then make sure the legs are spread apart as far as the bolts allow, and tighten them to get a good leg spread. When the bike-weights are on the stand, you can very carefully move the stand legs a touch wider as well. Just be careful.
It has a little screw and nylon tab at the top to secure it into the wall for extra safety. I'm unable to do that because of the stone wall, but I would absolutely suggest using this and perhaps remove the strap and use some thick metal wire or something of similar strength to anchor it into the wall to 1. prevent the stand from falling over and 2. help keep the stand from bending or slouching down if the bikes are heavier and put more pressure on those bent legs.
Style/Design: 7 out of 10 - It uses friction to hold up bikes and itself and does this reasonably well. That's pretty cool. The tubes are painted silver and red, which looks nice, but oil from the bike and street muck has already turned the red rubberized hanging hooks black...black rubber would have been better. It's not ugly and it's not exactly attractive. It does what it says. The gear-hooks are a thoughtful addition and great for helmets, headlamps, and more.
Value: 4 out of 10 - CAD$100 to $105 is too much for this stand. It would be a reasonable buy at CAD$50 to$75. But at $100 I feel like I paid too much considering the build quality and strength of the parts. As a regular cyclist, I don't see this stand lasting more than a year or two. But I will follow up.
My partner and I have heavier bikes on the stand. Mine is a Giant ATX with 27.5 wheels and a Large-size frame, hers is a Trek Neko with an 18" frame and front suspension. Both are primarily aluminum. I would not suggest using this stand with similar sized cheaper steel (chromoly) bikes from your local box store, or steel touring/commuter bikes with lots of add-ons (like racks and pumps and locks which add a lot of weight). Same with full-suspension mtn bikes. They have a lot more weight and I don't think this stand will do well with them. If you have a couple of carbon-fiber bikes, street or otherwise, or modern road road/cyclocross bikes of any type, they should be fine. I strongly suggest attaching/anchoring the top of the rack to your wall regardless.
Downside is the strap you can use to attach the rack to the wall. It's very pore quality and it's best to replace it with a bracket.