Do We Need Cycling Computers? | GCN Tech Show Ep. 37

(dramatic electronic thump) – Welcome to the GCN Tech Show. – This week we’ve got a couple
of spy shots of new bikes. We’ve got some custom shoes,
we’ve got golden rollers. – And our big talking point this week, should you ride with or
without a bike computer? – That’s a tough one. And also there’s a poor child out there who no longer has their own bedroom, thanks to their father’s
obsession with bikes. More on that later on though. – Didn’t know you had any kids. (energetic electronic music) – The world of social media,
where would we be without it? – Well, not here, for a start. – Yeah, all right, smart-ass,
but you know what I mean. Anyway, we used to have to wait for our inboxes to fill up
with the latest press releases from brands about new products, or even have to trawl for 16 kilometers around the halls of Eurobike, looking for the latest
and greatest in tech. However, there are always people out there who spill the beans. – Or stalk pros like you do. – Yeah, yeah, all right, guilty for that. Anyway, this Instagram user claims that this is the 2019 Cervelo S5. – Well, we can’t confirm or
deny whether it is or isn’t. However, what we can see is that it’s got a new sort of split head tube design that kind of reminds me of
the Factor One aero bike. – It does, yeah. – And well, it’s got a few
other features on it as well. There’s the handlebar, that looks, well, it’s integrated, isn’t it? Reminds me a little bit like the Simplon Pride aero bike as well. – Yeah, can’t quite see it, but I wonder if it is split in the middle. ‘Cause I absolutely love those
handlebars on that Simplon. We don’t see them very often though. What was that, the brakes? Yeah, that’s right, disc brakes. Now, this is gonna be a
split decision, isn’t it? And the seat post, well, that takes a slightly different
shape too, doesn’t it? Because the one on the current S5 is really nice and aero profiled, then at the top it goes into
that little point, doesn’t it? Now, I reckon that’s for a
little bit of comfort, isn’t it? – Yeah, it’s designed
to flex a little bit. – Whereas this one just
remains in a total aero profile all the way up to the saddle rails. I like the look of it. – [Oliver] Yeah, and the frame, the silhouette is reminiscent
of the current S5. But I mean, the top tube looks
a little bit more profiled. But to be honest, the rear
end of it with the drop stays, it kind of looks like all the other top-end aero bikes that
have come out this year. – Well, there can only be one
fastest design, can’t there? Let’s face it.
– Well, either that or they’re all just lazy
and copying each other. – No, it can’t be that.
(laughing) – Another new bike,
but this one officially launched this week, is the
Argon 18 Nitrogen Disc, which, as the name would
suggest, has disc brakes. But Argon 18 are claiming that’s
it’s quite a lot different from the rim brake
version of the Nitrogen, and they’re claiming that the fork is actually 80% stiffer
in the disc brake version, but just as comfortable
as the rim brake version. – That’s good news, isn’t it, because I do like a comfortable bike. And sticking with comfort,
they claim as well that the bike can fit up to
a 30-millimeter wide tire, which is good news for those of you who like to run big on tires. And it could probably go up to 32. But you know, that’s just my own thoughts, ’cause most of them have a little bit of leeway here and there. Look closely, look at that rear mech. It’s attached on with one of those direct mount style hangers. So do away with that extra little linkage, giving you more precise gear changes. Now, I did actually see
this bike pre-Tour de France outside of the Astana hotel
just a couple of days before, when I was stalking them. And I asked the mechanic if
I could get my hands on it, just have a good look at
it and do a pro bike on it. He said no, it was under embargo. And I was gutted, because I’d
just seen Magnus Cort Nielsen come back off a training ride with it. But yeah, looks a
great-looking bike, doesn’t it? – [Oliver] Yeah, pretty tidy. – Anyway, more tech later on. (dramatic electronic thump) – Should you ride with a bike computer? Now, one of the biggest changes to the sport of cycling
has seen the introduction of data, gadgets, and bike computers. And a lot of information can be viewed in real time on your
head unit as you ride. – Yeah, that’s right. So this week we’re discussing, does riding with data actually
make you a better cyclist, turn you ultra-human, I suppose,
or should you just ditch it and ride along and enjoy the
scenery and the surroundings? – [Oliver] Yeah, it’s an
interesting conundrum. – Yeah, I mean, in years gone by, well, speedos, they didn’t
actually exist, did they? And let’s face it, power meters, that was just probably,
well, they couldn’t have even dreamt that up back in Merckx’s day. – Yeah, when did speedos
first become popular, Jon? – Wow, I mean, I’ve always worn them, so yeah, they’ve always been popular. – No, not speed, no. Bike speedos, bike computers. – Oh, I get you, right. For a moment I thought you were, you know, wanted me to go for a swim or something. Anyway, bike speedos, well, initially they were just
analog little things. So simply a little dial
would turn around on the hub, and in turn it would flick
over the numbers as you rode. However, they gradually got developed into electronic units
down there on the forks, and then gradually they moved up onto the handlebars with wires. – Yeah, the first one was a wired one. – Do you remember the art of wiring one up around your brakes and
everything like that? – Lots of zip ties.
– Yeah, lots of zip ties. And yeah, hard work. It’s crazy to think that
actually they’ve only been really that popular since the early ’90s. – Yeah, and since then the
tech has completely exploded. Computers are commonly wireless now, and there’s cadence
sensors, heart rate sensors, power meters, and the
latest tech, aero pods, which measure your aerodynamics. – Yeah, there’s also Strava segments which pop up on certain head units. And well, you can actually
go and get PB on them, that kind of thing. Now, some people out there,
they’ll be cursing right now and saying it disrupts a group ride, it really does ruin the flow of a ride. But some people just can’t
help themselves, can they? – I’m just going to stop you there. There’s a segment coming up in 25 meters, and I really want to
have a pop at it, mate. – Yeah, but it has to be said, getting real-time feedback
on things like cadence, heart rate, speed, and
power is really useful. And for training, especially, it can be incredibly, incredibly powerful. – But is there a downside? Is there a danger, do you reckon, that we could become
over-reliant on data and numbers? – Well, to be honest, if
I’m being completely honest, I think I have become over-reliant on it. Because when we went and did the recent GCN Presenters Challenge
up the Angliru, in Angliru. – Angliru. – In Spain, in the haste to get out there I didn’t have time to fit my
Quarq power meter to my bike. And so, consequently, I ended up riding without a power meter in
a time-trial style effort for the first time in like six years. – How did it feel? – I felt naked. I’m dead, oh, bloody hell. – You could’ve done with those speedos. – Yeah.
– To save everyone from that. – Yeah, I grew up riding time
trials and pacing off feel. But it’s a little bit sad to admit, but I think I’ve lost the
ability to do that a bit. I certainly think I’m overly
reliant on the data now. But I don’t think it’s
necessarily that bad a thing, because I strongly believe I can get more out of myself with the power there, pacing myself with it
and using it as a tool. And I’ve got a science background, and I like to be able
to quantify my cycling by seeing that data and analyzing it. And as a nerd, I love
that, I really love it. – Well, you’re joined by a
lot of nerds out there, Ollie, because let’s face it,
the start of any race or mass participation event has really changed since the mid-’90s when it was just quite a civilized affair. These days if you’re in the surroundings of one of those races or
events, it’s like an electronic birdsong going off,
(electronics beeping) or as if an extra from Star Wars is being let loose in the area, because all you can
hear is beeps and buzzes and things like that.
– [Ollie] It sounds like R2-D2’s going off. – Now this topic, it really
did, well, excited us, didn’t it, when we sat
down thinking about it, because when I was racing, I
didn’t really have any interest in the numbers when I was out training, because well, I kind of used to just bury myself or have a really easy day. There was no sort of middle
ground or anything like that. And then during a race, well,
road racing, track racing, in a track race you’re
not even allowed to have a computer on your bike.
– Good point. – In a road race, there was
too many other things going on, really, to worry about
looking at that head unit. And you’re too busy watching wheels, sitting in wheels, in my case. And really, it’s all about getting over the finish line first. At the end of the race though, I would always have a good
look through that data, ’cause there’d be some metrics
in there I’d be keen on. However, since stopping racing and simply riding for leisure, I really, really rely on
having a head unit on my bike. And I find myself looking at it, probably far too often, to be honest. And at the moment I’ve got some new integrated handlebars and stem, and I don’t have the right mount on there for my GPS unit,
so it’s in my back pocket. And I miss it, I miss it so much. I never thought I would say I miss looking at a bike computer, but I’m gutted to not have it on there. – This is gonna sound
completely tragic, right, but if I get back from a ride and I’ve forgotten to
press go on my computer or I’ve lost, deleted my
Strava file or something, I just feel, what was the point? – Yeah, well you know what,
you know what they say, Ollie, if it’s not on Strava, it didn’t happen. – Tell me about it, tell me about it. – And worse still is when you get back and it’s uploaded automatically, and suddenly you get
that email notification, from someone else, for instance,
oh, you’ve lost your KOM. That is probably one of the
worst feelings there is. So I always go on it and I
look to see about that person, and what and how they’ve done it. Nine times out of 10 they’ve cheated. – I’m gonna do my best. (energetic rock music) – Well, the easy thing is, Jon, you shouldn’t have any KOMs
like me, and then you– – Oh, you’ve got a few. I’ve had a look. I don’t have many, but
there is one I’ve got and I’m particularly proud of, because I got it during a
really big storm in Belgium. I had a massive tailwind,
and every now and then, someone will try and break it. And I look at it and I
know it’s done in a car. – Yeah.
– Yeah. – The thing is though,
is I feel that cycling is becoming an augmented
reality computer game. So computer games are
designed to be addictive. You play them and you
try and beat the score that you previously got
when you play a game. And cycling has sort of become that. Because whenever you go out for a ride, all the little gadgets and
gizmos and apps and things, they encourage you to try
and beat your best power, beat your best speed, beat
your time on a segment. And so it becomes kind of addictive. But in Eddy Merckx’s day, he wouldn’t really have had much of that at all. So it’s sort of transformed it a lot. – Yeah, I reckon if we had all this tech back when I was racing
in my prime, my heyday, I’d probably have been a Grand
Tour contender, to be honest, because I am obsessed with,
on those wahoos we’ve got, those lights on the
side, when they go above and you just want to keep
it above your average speed, don’t you, all the time. It just encourages you to push yourself and smash yourself to bits. – Clinging on, trying
not to walk. (groans) (energetic rock music) – But with all this in mind,
are we missing the point? Have we forgotten about the
true essence of cycling, the freedom, the escapism, the beauty of just being out there and enjoying riding on your own or with your mates? Are we getting too lost and caught up in staring down at a screen? – Yeah, I mean, we’re really keen to hear your thoughts on this. Would cycling be better
with all the gadgets, gizmos, and screen,
and all the rest of it, or is there a happy
medium that you can strike between sometimes riding with it and sometimes riding without it, or is cycling better
for having all the data and screens and computers? Is that encouraging a lot
more people to ride bikes? We really want to know, so let us know in the comments section
below, what your opinions are. – Yeah, I’m pretty sure, mate, this one is gonna be absolutely electric, because there’s gonna
be so many arguments. Next week we’re gonna have
to read some of them out, if they’re not all censored. And we’ll have another
hot topic, won’t we? I’m looking forward to this one, mate. (dramatic electronic thump) – Time for Tech of the Week now. And we have got some exciting new tech right here from Fizik. But you’re gonna have to wait until Monday before we can tell you what it is. – Oh go on, mate, give me a look. Go on, let’s have a look.
– You can have a quick look. – Whoa! Wow. Now that my retinas have
returned to their normal state, hopefully we can continue this section. – Yeah, right, we’ve got some hot shoes. Elia Viviani, one of the
best sprinters in the world, has been spotted wearing some DMT KR1s, which are a new shoe. And he’s got them in a rather bling Italian tricolor colorway. And they’re said to feature
some new 3D knit technology. I’ve no idea what that
means, but it sounds awesome. – Yeah, wait a minute, that knitted tech apparently allows the ankle gripper, which is new to me, again, to actually hold around
your ankle a bit softer. And apparently the shoes,
they fit like a glove or a sock or a knitted
glove or sock, who knows? Either way, they sound good,
and they look good on Viviani. – [Oliver] Yeah, he’s a
stylish rider, old Elia. – Yeah, he always does look
good on a bike, doesn’t he? – He does, but at the moment
it kind of ends there for him, as he had these really
nice aero bars on his bike, but the way he fitted the
root profile map to his bike, well, it wasn’t very tidy. – [Jon] No, not very aero. I thought you would turn
your nose up at that. And it looks as well, like
Rohan Dennis is telling him he can only do that once,
judging by that hand expression. – It’s now time for a
bit of triathlon action. – Oh good, shall I get
my Speedos on, mate? – No, it’s a family show, Jon. – All right. – Anyway, Cameron Wurf, ex-pro bike rider, has been doing triathlon. And he’s been spotted riding a Pinarello Bolide TT
bike, but with disc brakes. And that’s the first time
we’ve seen that kind of bike. – Yeah, now Wurf himself,
he actually does spend a lot of time riding around
with pros of Team Sky, down in the south of France. And I think he goes out with Chris Froome most days, in fact. And believe it or not, I have
heard rumors he drops him. So there we are. But I reckon we could well see this bike appear in the World Tour in the coming, well, the
coming season perhaps. – [Ollie] That’ll be
interesting to see, won’t it? – [Jon] Yeah. – We love a Kickstarter
project here at GCN Tech. And we’ve spotted some new rollers. – Yeah, these Crown Rollers, what’s really interesting about them is the front roller has a bigger diameter center section than the
actual edges of the roller, because that encourages you, therefore, to ride in the center of the roller because it’s gonna be less resistance, enabling you to ride faster. And believe me, when I
say that a bigger drum of one of these rollers goes faster, years ago I rode on some
really, really big ones, and they felt like the size of oil drums. And I was absolutely flying on those. I wish I had a speedo on that day. – Yeah, nice. And also, the other cool thing is the rear wheel on these rollers. So normally on a set of rollers, the rear wheel sits a little
bit lower than the front wheel, because it sits in between two rollers. And therefore it sags slightly. But on these new ones
you can actually elevate the rear wheel a little bit. And so it’s like being level. – I think that’s really cool. Why has no one thought of that before? – Really obvious idea.
– Yeah, exactly. Plus they’re gold, so we love that. ‘Cause we love gold chains,
we love gold rollers. Anyway, more tech next week. (drill whirring)
(cash register dinging) – It’s now time for Screw
Riding Upgrades, Buy Upgrades, where you submit pictures or videos– – Oh yeah, videos.
– Yeah. – Of the upgrades that
you’ve done to your bike. And extra marks rewarded for
before and after shots as well. – Yeah, that’s right,
because anyone could send in a picture of a bike and just say, well, before this I had an iron
bike or something like that, and I’ve now got this
really fancy carbon thing. So no cheating, please, before and afters. Anyway, we’ve got a winner to announce, haven’t we, from last week’s competition, who managed to win a GCN workshop apron. – Slash cape. – As modeled by my glamorous assistant, Ollie Bridgewood here. You can also wear it round
the other way as well. Anyway, the winner was Yaron in that BMC. Do you remember he turned
it from one of those mountain bike things into a
road bike with drop handlebars? And it looked really cool, didn’t it? We were really, really
chuffed at that bike. It looked great. – So this week then, what do we got? – Well, this week, let’s
have a look, shall we. First up, we have got Clay
from Savannah, Georgia, US. Now the bike is a Raleigh Redux One. It’s a one by eight urban
ride with 650B wheels, and a lower front end with
functional components. They had always planned on having a bike somewhere on the gravel spectrum. So there we are, we know that Clay watches the GCN Tech Show. So they took this and
simply added drop bars. LOL no, so that’s laugh out loud. There was some Tiagra kit on sale, so I upgraded to a one
by 10 setup using that, plus a take-off two-piece crank
set I found on the internet. This is the perfect setup
for this overweight, middle-aged dude with arthritis, for sure. Now, that’s Clay’s words, not ours. Now that, again, it’s just
transformed the bike, doesn’t it? You put some drop handlebars on and straight away it looks great. – [Ollie] That’s awesome.
– [Jon] Yeah. – [Ollie] It looks just
like a freedom machine. – [Jon] Yeah, it got
rid of that chain set, it had the integrated
guard on it and stuff. It does, it looks good, doesn’t it? It looks like a fast bike. – Yeah, I like his bottle
cage as well, nice. Nice touch.
– Well, there we are, yeah. Yeah, anyway that’s the
first one this week. Next up, Trent from
Queensland in Australia. I love that part of the world. Actually you love it, go
on, you read this one out. – So, Trent says the
garage didn’t have air con, so I turned the kid’s bedroom
into my own bike workshop slash ergo training room. The kid can sleep on the couch. – [Jon] Mate. – Dunno how this will
go down with the wife, probably shouldn’t be left home alone. – Well, Trent, I —
– It looks much better, doesn’t it, with all that bikes in there? – Yeah. – That utility tray for all
his spare parts and tools. Great, look where his helmets go. He’s got his helmets there. – [Jon] Have you noticed
that Trent has still got a bit of that tree that’s
painted onto the wall in the workshop there, just to remind him of the child that he
makes sleep on the couch. – [Ollie] Yeah, great. – It’s a tough one, isn’t it? I think both of them are
really great upgrades and that’s thinking outside
the box, there, isn’t it? Because we said like, screw
riding upgrades, buy upgrades. They’re gone and transformed
a room of the house. The kid is on the sofa. – [Ollie] He’s upgraded
his house. (laughing) – Yeah, upgraded the house, yeah. So, you know the drill by now. Vote on the poll on the screen right now who you want to win the workshop apron. – Yep, and don’t forget
to submit your entries for next week using our v-uploader, which is linked in the description below, or simply using the hashtag, #GCNUPGRADES. – I can’t wait to see
what we got next week. (dramatic electronic thump) Bike of the week time,
and I actually love this to get some insight into what
bikes you like out there. And last week we put head to head the Trek Emonda of Trek-Drops and that was up against the Canyon
Aeroad of CANYON//SRAM and what is being described
by many people out there as one of the best looking bike ever. There we are. Anyway, the winner with 74%
of the votes was the Canyon, which really surprised me
because we seen so much of it. – People love that bike but it’s just, it’s a really classy paint job. – It does look good. – So this week’s head to head
is Michael Bling Matthews Giant TCR Advance– – [Jon] Love that Bling.
– [Ollie] Yeah. Versus Columbia National Champion Sergio Henao’s Pinarello Dogma F-10. – Whoa, this is a tough one, isn’t it? I love both those bikes,
but vote up there, top right hand corner for your favorite. And next week we will reveal the results and have two more head to head. (fists clacking) Tell you what, that
sounded better this week. I’m not in any pain.
(fists clacking) (dramatic electronic thump) – Now time for the bike vault. – Oh, I love it, the bike vault. We get stuck into your bikes that you submit using the uploader, which there’s a link
to in the description. First up, Justin Andrew,
Mammoth Lakes, California, July 2018, this is their
Fuji SST Ultegra 6800, 11 speed, Reynold’s wheels. Let’s have a look at it. In fact, I put in two photos of this bike. We’ve gotta rate this
either nice or super nice. – That is beautiful. – Do you know what we’ve
done, Ollie, as well? – What? – The Cardinal Sin, we’ve messed up. The bell, where is the dreaded bell? – It’s over here, I’ve got it. – Oh, he nearly rang it then as well. Right, there. For me, to be honest, I
know he’s used his helmet as a stand, something you should never, you should go delicate with your helmet. I personally, that is a super nice bike. Looks spot on. – [Ollie] Yeah, matched his
bar tape as well, too subtle. – [Jon] All ace, it’s top. – [Ollie] Super nice, I’m agreed. – Right, Paul, from
Cemaes Bay in Anglesey, a little island there in North Wales. Giant Defy Advanced Pro 1, it’s a nice looking bike there, isn’t it? Paul did say that they were thinking about basically going bright
candy red by enhancing the branding on the
wheels in the same color. What do you think about that? Personally I wouldn’t do that, would you? – No, I wouldn’t do that. I think keep the wheels black. – Don’t do that. – Tip though, I would’ve removed the saddle bag for the photo. – [Jon] There is that, yeah,
but what do we spot on there? A couple of cheeky GCN water bottles, so you’ve redeemed yourself. – [Ollie] And he’s color coordinated them with the frame and the bar tape. – [Jon] Yeah, tell you what, Paul. Personally I think
that’s super nice, Paul, because look at the size of the chain. Not on the bike, but underneath. Yeah, there we are. Well, ring it, mate, super nice. (bell clanging) Nice one, Paul, here we are. Nathan Formental in Mallorca, a place which we know very well. – Yeah, I know that exact spot very well. – Boardman 9.0 AIR, now I like what Nathan actually sent in with this. Eighty years old, self-taught mechanic from Birmingham in the UK, custom Boardman that he
built from the frameset up with SRAM Red and Maverick wheels. Now, I love the fact that
he’s a self-taught mechanic, that’s how I basically ended up doing it, by ruining a wheel once
when I tried to true it. Anyway, long story short. Yeah, good one, wrote off a wheel. Nathan, that’s a nice
looking bike, isn’t it? – Yeah, especially if he’s built it up — – Hang on a minute, Nathan’s
got a GCN bottle on there too. – I know.
– A gold chain. – He’s ticking the boxes, isn’t he? He’s speaking to us. – Nathan, you’re a little tease. – It’s like he’s watched us before. – Yeah, it’s like he knows
the way to ring in the bell. Ring it.
(bell clanging) Now, next up, Victor from the
Mil-dow-wow in Isle Dehaverly. I hope I got that right, Victor. Stevens Super Prestige preparing for the forthcoming cross season. – [Ollie] Do you reckon
it’s gonna stay that clean? – [Jon] Definitely not, no. That’s a nice looking bike, isn’t it? I think it’s really nice. What do you reckon of it? I would cut the steerer, personally. – [Ollie] Saddle’s a bit low. – [Jon] Yeah, it is. Also, who races with a bottle
on their bike for cross? – [Ollie] That is a good point. – There is a UCI law, or
rule, that does allow it, but only at certain temperatures. Having been based in Belgium
for a number of years, I can pretty much guarantee
at this time of year it is not within the realms of water bottle territory on a cross bike. – [Ollie] Yeah, I think it’s a nice– – It is a nice, yeah. Steven would like his
bike back, only joking. Final one, Alex from France. The Argon 18 Gallium
Astana Roubaix edition. Basically they put some
new tires on it as well to make it look really
cool with a tan sidewalls. Now, Ollie, can you spot
anything on this bike which makes you wonder,
what has Alex done? – [Ollie] I can, yeah, I mean
I do like the tan sidewalls. – [Jon] Look beautiful. – [Ollie] I think they do work well with that bike ’cause it’s a black bike, and against the black bike it
always seems to make it pop, but I’m not really sure what’s going on on his stem with his computer there. – Okay, well that’s what you’ve spotted. Do you know what I’ve spotted? The rear brake. Alex has put it there, now I’m pretty sure those frames are not designed for that, correct me if I’m wrong, are they? I don’t know.
– [Ollie] No. – [Jon] But pretty sure they’re
not designed to be there. So, on safety grades, Alex. – Is that like an aero thing you’re trying to do there or is it a mistake? – I dunno, I’ve seen people
do it on Tundra bikes, back late ’80s, early
’90s, that kinda thing, to try and really smooth out the air flow. But, in all seriousness, unless it’s been designed like that, I would put it around the other way because it’s not gonna be giving you the best braking performance, is it? – [Ollie] Yeah. – [Jon] Yeah, and I’m
gutted because I would love to have given that super nice. – [Ollie] Yeah, nice, unfortunately. – [Jon] But, Alex, it’s still– – [Ollie] A beautiful bike. – [Jon] A beautiful– – [Ollie] And the tan sidewalls are mint. – Alex, let us know, mate, if
it is meant to be like that or not, because I’m really,
really sorry if it is meant to be like that and it
was designed like that. I feel really bad now. Anyway, submit your
bike for the bike vault using the uploader tool,
tell us all about it, and maybe even put
another picture in as well like our friend did earlier
on with that beautiful Fuji. (dramatic electronic thump) There we go, nearly time
for the end of the show. But don’t worry, heaps
more content coming up for you this week, including I got to look at Steve Cummings
bike at the Vuelta Espana. Grubby little hands all
over it checking it out. Then on Sunday, this is something special. – Yeah, we got an awesome prize
in the unboxing on Sunday, so tune in for that. It’s an FSA K-Force WE
groupset, the whole groupset. Awesome prize. – I’m crossing my fingers for
that one, I really hope to– – You can’t enter. – Can I enter any of these?
– No. – Okay, brilliant, great. Then Monday back here an
amazing set helping you fix your bike problems
and then the tech clinic helping you solve all those problems that you submitted to us. And I love doing that,
helping you get riding your bike again faster and smoother and quicker, all those things. Then, it’s time to revisit
the GCN tech show, isn’t it? – Yeah, it is, and if you’re looking for another video to watch,
why not click up here where you can join me in learning about how to fix carbon
fiber, and can it be fixed? – Well, can it?
– Yeah. – Well, don’t tell them that! – Oh yeah, you watch it.
– Oh, I will.