Bike Size Charts
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Summary of Reviews
We have read all expert and user reviews on the Felt TK. In summary, this is what cyclists think.
18 reasons to buy
- TKs were lightning fast at getting up to speed and maintaining it.
- A high bottom bracket offered excellent clearance on banking and turns.
- The front forks of TK1s and TK2s are drilled for a brake.
- Riders found TKs comfortable and smooth on road.
- A carbon fork contributed to compliance and comfort on TK1s and 2s.
- Aluminum frames proved stiff on the TK2 and TK3.
- Buyers deemed the TK2 to be an excellent value track bike.
- An incredibly high-quality build and finish was recognized on TKs.
- These bikes are light, from 15.1lbs for the TK1 up to 17.7 for the TK3.
- Owners praised the durability of their TK track bikes.
- A ‘shark fin’ seat tube and flared top tube make for an impressive look.
- Prologo Zero II saddles on the TK1 and TK2 needed no replacement.
- Integrated chain tensioners made tire changes easy.
- Steel dropout inserts proved durable through frequent wheel changes.
- Track riders said the TK2 was a great starter bike for the velodrome.
- The TK1’s carbon fiber frame exhibited negligible flex.
- Reynolds carbon tubular wheelsets were lauded on the TK1.
- The aerodynamic qualities of TK track bikes impressed racers.
10 reasons not to buy
- Smaller sizes can exhibit toe overlap on turns.
- The TK1’s carbon seat mast must be precisely cut to eliminate creaking.
- One pro rider said that the Prologo Zero II saddle wasn’t the best on longer rides.
- Aluminum TK1 and TK2 frames could be unforgiving on roads.
- Tight clearances don’t allow for wider tires
- Aggressive geometry wasn’t ideal for casual street riders.
- TKs don’t have any mounts for bottle cages.
- Rear bridges are not drilled to attach a rear brake.
- Stock drop bars placed riders in an excessively aggressive position.
- An expert suggested that Mavic Ellipse wheels were best suited to casual racers.