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Delta Cycle Leonardo Da Vinci Single Bike Storage Rack/Hook with tire tray (colors may vary)
|Price:||$14.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details|
|You Save:||$5.99 (30%)|
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- Includes Da Vinci wall tray to keep your wall clean and protected|Accommodates any wheel size; maximum load of 40 pounds|Great for apartments with limited space|Silver finish|Mount to a wall stud; hardware included
- Includes Da Vinci wall tray to keep your wall clean and protected
- Accommodates any wheel size; maximum load of 40 pounds
- Great for apartments with limited space
- Silver finish
- Mount to a wall stud; hardware included
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|Item Dimensions||3.5 x 5.2 x 18.6 inches|
|Shipping Weight||1.3 pounds|
About Delta Cycle
For more than 20 years, Delta Cycle has created useful cycling products with a mission to make an innovative difference. The company works hard to make their products better and deliver superior value. Delta Cycle offers only a small, concentrated product line that represents the best there is in each category.
From the Manufacturer
Perfect for space-limited apartments.
Unordinary Gear for the Practical Cyclist
For more than 20 years, Delta Cycle has designed elegant cycling accessories and storage solutions to complement a multitude of spaces and lifestyles.
Delta Leonardo Single Bicycle Rack with Da Vinci Tire Tray
Convenient storage for any bike
An excellent way to store your bike, keep it out of the way, but still handy when you need it. Hang your bike in minutes with our simple design and easy install. Protective tire tray saves your walls from tire marks. You'll be thrilled with the extra space gained by hanging your bike on the wall.
- Maximum load 40 lbs (18 Kg)
Top Customer Reviews
1) You do not necessarily need a stud to install the rack. You can hang it on drywall with the right hardware. I used the Toggler brand "Snaptoggle" toggle bolts, able to support about 300lbs in 1/2 in. drywall. These toggle bolts required a half-inch hole to install. This made it tricky to determine the exact distance between the two screws. I ended up drilling three holes before I got it right.
2) The mounting instructions on the packaging say (2b) "mark the spot where the front tire touches the wall," and (2c) "measure 12" above that spot to mark the top screw hole of rack." I found the 12" to be off. 6" is more like it. Having to drill an extra hole below the second turned out to be a blessing, because the top hole was way too high, following the 12" direction.
3) Note that the tip of the hook is roughly 4" above the top screw. I have a 700x23c wheel, and the top of the wheel is 5" above the hook when the bike is hung. Thus, my bike ends up about 9" above the top screw.
4) It's extremely helpful to hold the bike up against the wall, as the manufacturer suggests, and take appropriate measurements before drilling any holes. I did this all by myself, but if you can get an extra hand, that may save you a lot of time and effort.
5) Something I consider to be a design flaw on this otherwise beautiful and functional rack: the screws are not flush with the rack. In my setup, the lower screw juts into the wheel right close to where it rests on the rack. Not sure if my tire will lose pressure faster because of this (probably not), but I wish the screws were flush with the entire rack surface.Read more ›
So in an attempt to hang the bike without a stud, I went and bought some 50lb rated plastic anchors. They seemed awesome... until I hung my bike up and it nearly pulled the top bolt out of the wall.
My bike is only 30 pounds, but I had forgotten that wall anchors are rated for vertical weight, not weight prying away from the wall.
So my second (and much more successful) attempt was to replace the top bolt with a Toggler brand 3/16" toggle bolt. These are rated at 238lbs on 1/2" drywall. I drilled a bigger (1/2") hole, popped the toggle bolt in, and my bike is now hanging from it with ease.
As for the tire tray, I'd recommend hanging it with one of those 3M stretch adhesive strips (the ones that come with those little plastic hooks) as the adhesive that comes with the tray is insane and will probably rip a substancial chunk of paint/drywall off when you remove it.
That said, with just a couple modifications, the da vinci bike rack and tire tray are working out great for me. Spending an additional few dollars allowed me to hang my bike from the wall in the location I wanted, regardless of whether or not a stud was there.
I also bought the bottom tire holder to protect the wall. It's OK - doesn't really serve much purpose, and it's a matter of opinion whether a lump of plastic is less of an eyesore than a tire mark on the wall. After a year or so, I repainted the wall and chucked out the plastics.
I use a variety of sizes of bikes on these, and so far they've all been OK. Positioning of the bottom tire holder isn't going to perfect for all bikes if you use for more than one.
After a couple of years of almost daily use, some of the rubber coating on the hook is coming off, but otherwise, rack is doing fine.
I have 26 x 2.00 size tires on my mountain bike. It easily fits the tire. I have to lift the bike up just a bit higher than the hook so I can get the tire in there, then it holds it securely. When I was installing it, I put my bike up against the wall area I wanted it installed to make sure all would work OK. It took me just a few minutes to get it all situated.
The actual holder has a plastic cover over the tire holder part to prevent scratches. Though it seems durable, it will probably be the first to fail over time.
It came with 2 screws and 2 dry wall anchors. I didn't have to use the anchors as the screws were sufficient enough since it was being installed on wood.
Now we can talk about the Tire Tray. It looks like it was a last minute idea. It doesn't match the top piece and comes only with a strip of double sided tape on the back to install it with. That didn't work for me. The good news is that it has two pre-molded holes already prepared as if it should have been drilled but wasn't. This made it easy for me to drill two holes and use my own screws to install it with. One thing to think about with this piece, is it isn't needed unless you worry about tire marks on the wall. It doesn't support the bike in anyway, so you can choose if you want to use it or not.
Overall, good value, and is easy to install.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Will work fine when hanging a bike parallel to the wall is not an option. It's a bit cumbersome to fit the front wheel in the hook specially with heavy mountain bikes. Read morePublished 1 day ago by Dobrin'a
this product keeps my bike stationary in its right place in the garage where its easily accessible.Published 1 day ago by Mike M
Although a little pricey, these really work well for hanging the bikes. I could of just used a regular hook screw that most people use, but this looks better and the plastic piece... Read morePublished 3 days ago by Guero
I bought 4 of these to hang an assortment of bikes on the wall of my bike room. They make the room look very cool, with the bikes along one wall and my rack and tool chest on the... Read morePublished 11 days ago by Kalmairn
This won't work for mountain bikes with thicker tires, you can't fit the tire in to the bracket.Published 12 days ago by Pat