Bicycle Frame

A bicycle frame is the main component of a bicycle, on to which wheels and other components are fitted. The modern and most common frame design for an upright bicycle is based on the safety bicycle, and consists of two triangles, a main triangle and a paired rear triangle. This is known as the diamond frame.

Read more about Bicycle Frame:  Variations, Frame Tubes, Frame Geometry, Frame Materials, Butted Tubing, Braze-ons, Suspension

Other articles related to "bicycle, bicycles, bicycle frame":

List Of Bicycle Types - By Frame Design
... On an upright bicycle, also called a safety bicycle, the rider sits astride the saddle ... On a recumbent bicycle the rider reclines or lies supine ... Recumbent bicycles (also 'bents) are designed to maximise comfort and minimise wind resistance, because the rider in a supine or semi-supine position ...
Motorized Bicycle - History
... For history of the bicycle in general, see History of the bicycle For history of the electric bicycle, see Electric bicycle See also Timeline of motorized bicycle ... By 1888 John Dunlop's pneumatic tire and the chain drive made possible the safety bicycle, giving the bicycle its modern form ... The origins of the motorized bicycle or motorbike can be traced back to the latter part of the 19th century when experimenters began attaching steam engines to stock tricycles and quadracycles ...
Bicycle Frame - Suspension
... Many bicycles, especially mountain bikes, have suspension built into the frame. ...

Famous quotes containing the words frame and/or bicycle:

    We are not permitted to choose the frame of our destiny. But what we put into it is ours.
    Dag Hammarskjöld (1905–1961)

    Consider a man riding a bicycle. Whoever he is, we can say three things about him. We know he got on the bicycle and started to move. We know that at some point he will stop and get off. Most important of all, we know that if at any point between the beginning and the end of his journey he stops moving and does not get off the bicycle he will fall off it. That is a metaphor for the journey through life of any living thing, and I think of any society of living things.
    William Golding (b. 1911)