Reviews: Components > Forks (Rigid)
Stiff steering upgrade
Slender carbon steering
Stylish but tough on the hands
Our choice for comfort
Winter training fork
Touring-specific steel fork
Weight-saving, precise-handling 'cross fork
Kona Kona P2 MTB Rigid Fork 1 1/8
Easton EC90X Cyclocross Fork
Easton EC90 SL Aero Carbon Fork
Easton EC90 Carbon Fork
THM are used on the Storck range at the high end and this is one down from the top SP Tuned (235g) version. It uses a high modulus 100% carbon construction.
Despite the thinness of the fork blades the Wing TT fork has enough lateral stiffness for light roadies so it is quite a versatile fork.
The Time has large diameter sections and has remarkably little movement when you squeeze the fork blades together using your hands
This is the most basic model in the Motivation range and is outwardly similar to the Comp version, instead using some fibreglass with the carbon to save costs.
While Californian based Reynolds Composites have a Lite and Aero version in the Ouzo Pro range this is the standard model. Reynolds forks are very popular at the high end of the market.
The JetStream's fork blades are right on the maximum permissible depth-to-width ratio of 3:1, set down for UCI sanctioned events, although such restrictions are of little consequence to club riders.
Columbus are better known for their long association with steel and aluminium tubing but have also been involved with carbon forks for some time.
These curved blade forks are a lightweight choice, weighing in at lessthan 360g with an uncut steerer tube. While we like the graphics, the painted crown area makes it look like a cheaper carbon/alu fork when fitted to the bike.
Time have huge experience in the use of carbon fibre and it shows in both the quality of construction and the finish of these forks.