In this article we will explain how to increase cycling power. You need to understand that it takes time and effort. However, if you want to become a professional cyclist or even just a good one, then you have to start working hard now!
The first thing you must do is get fit and strong enough so that when the time comes, your body will not give up easily. Then once you are fit and strong enough, start doing some interval training (i.e.
short bursts of high intensity exercise) to build up your endurance. If you are going to cycle long distances, then you might consider riding with a friend who can ride alongside you at all times while you work out together.
As for the type of bike, there is no right or wrong choice. A road bike would probably be best because it allows both of you to move around without too much difficulty and lets you keep your fitness level relatively stable throughout the year.
If you are going to be racing, then a mountain bike might be better since it gives you more control over your speed and helps you maintain balance.
Finally, the type of clothing that you wear is another factor to take into consideration. For example, if you plan on riding on roads, then shorts and t-shirts would probably be appropriate.
On longer rides, then a jacket may come in handy so that your body temperature does not drop too low during hot weather conditions.
As you can see, there are a number of things to consider. However, once you get started, you will find that it is not too difficult and is actually a lot of fun.
Thank you for taking the time to read this post. I hope you found it both informative and interesting.
We look forward to bringing you more posts in the near future.
Now we move on to part 2 of the Big Power Does Not Require Big Gears article.
There are three types of road bikes, and each one has its own pros and cons.
The first one is known as the racing bike. These are usually the lightest ones because they sacrifice strength for speed.
They also have very narrow tires so that you can go faster. However, they are not good for riding on rough roads or going fast uphill.
The mountain bike is the polar opposite of the road bike. They are designed to take a lot of punishment because they are meant to be ridden on dirt and rough terrain.
However, this means that they are a lot heavier and not ideal for going fast on pavement.
Then there are the hybrid bikes that try to achieve a balance between the two.
The best one for you to get really depends on what you want to do with it. If you just want to ride on the road, then a racing bike would be best.
However, if you plan on going off road from time to time, then a mountain bike would be better.
Finally we have part 3 of the Big Power Does Not Require Big Gears post.
As a cyclist you need to take care of your body so that you can ride your bike as long and fast as possible. There are many things that you should do in order to keep your body in good shape.
However, the most important thing is to never forget to wear your helmet.
This may sound obvious, but sadly, many cyclists get in the habit of taking this safety precaution for granted. In fact, in some states it is actually illegal to ride a bike without a helmet.
Therefore, the first thing you should do before getting on your bike is to put on your helmet.
You should also get some elbow, knee and wrist guards. These will protect you if you fall off your bike.
If you are going to be racing or doing extreme biking, then you might want to invest in some special gloves as well.
It is also important to keep yourself hydrated and nourished while you are out riding. You might want to carry some water and a few granola bars with you so that you don’t get too hungry or parched.
Finally, make sure that your bike is in good working condition before every ride. This means making sure that your tires are fully inflated, all the wheels are tight and nothing is loose.
These are just a few safety tips that can help you become a better cyclist. There are more where those came from, so stay tuned for more posts.
Until next time, this is what we here at Big Power Cycles have to say about safety.
The next post will be about the Big Power rebrand.
Sources & references used in this article:
Efficient gear-shifting for a power-proportional distributed data-placement method by HH Le, S Hikida, H Yokota – … International Conference on Big …, 2013 – ieeexplore.ieee.org
Proposal for a large, vertical-axis tidal-stream generator with ring-cam hydraulics by SH Salter – Proc 3rd European Wave Energy Conf, Patras, Greece, 1998 – Citeseer
Accordion: An efficient gear-shifting for a power-proportional distributed data-placement method by GW Michalec – 1966 – Wiley
Virtual-power flow and mechanical gear-mesh power losses of epicyclic gear trains by HH Le, S Hikida, H Yokota – IEICE TRANSACTIONS on Information …, 2015 – search.ieice.org
Improving fishing effort descriptors: Modelling engine power and gear-size relations of five European trawl fleets by C Chen, J Angeles – 2007 – asmedigitalcollection.asme.org
Cyclostationary processes: application in gear faults early diagnosis by OR Eigaard, D Rihan, N Graham, A Sala… – Fisheries …, 2011 – Elsevier