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Cateye CC-MT400 Mity 8-Function Bicycle Computer

3.3 out of 5 stars 22 customer reviews

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  • 8-function bicycle computer with universal handlebar and sensor mounts
  • Displays speed, max speed, average speed, trip distance, 2nd trip distance, total distance, elapsed time, clock
  • Dual tire size, automatic start/stop, automatic power-saving mode
  • Lightweight sensor wire for road riding
  • CR2032 battery included
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Technical Details


Product Description

Product Description

  • Junction: analogue
  • Energy Saving:
    • Power Source: Battery
  • Function:
    • Distance Km:
      • Total Km
      • Km Editable
    • Start / Stop Function: yes
    • Speed Sensor Function:
      • actual speed km/h
      • average speed km/h
      • max speed km/h
    • Time Function:
      • display in 12/24hr modes
      • time
    • Cadence : expandable

Amazon.com

Featuring a lightweight sensor wire for road riding and accompanied by universal handlebar and front-fork mounts, this bicycle computer displays current speed, maximum speed (up to 65 mph), average speed, trip distance, second-trip distance, total distance, elapsed time, and 12/24-hour clock. The dual trip-distance functions keep track of intermediate or multi-day distances. Other features include dual tire size, programmable display, pace arrow, manual-set option for the odometer, automatic start/stop, and automatic power-saving mode. The computer runs on a CR2032 battery (included). Maximum wired transmission distance is 27 inches. Like all Cateye bicycle computers, this one is ultrasonically welded and water-resistant.

Specifications:

  • Handlebar mount size: 22-32 mm
  • Fork mount size: 11-55 mm
  • Battery: CR2032 (included)
  • Maximum wired transmission distance: 27" (70 cm)

About Cateye
Founded in 1946 in Osaka, Japan, CatEye is the leading manufacturer of cycle computers, lights, and reflectors to cyclists in the world. In 1964, CatEye was the first in the industry to create a flashing lamp for bicycles, followed by their first battery headlamp in 1982, and the very first bicycle head lamp using white LEDs in 2001. The company's Opticube lens and reflectors make the brightest and most efficient LED headlights. while their LD500 remains the only rear safety light that can meet the rigorous CPSC standards for reflectivity.


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 2.2 x 1.5 x 0.7 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 2.1 ounces
  • Domestic Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B000R6Q9ZM
  • Item model number: CC-MT400
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (22 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #528,203 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Sean Murphy on April 25, 2007
Don't let the instructions scare you. Although it is true, the original instructions are difficult at best, (one large sheet of paper with confusing instructions 12 languages), easier instructions are available in english on the web. Simply Google "cateye mity 8" and your setup troubles are over. Worked like a charm.

As for simpler instructions in any of the other eleven languages? I Can't help you there.

Otherwise, a great bike computer.
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This is the lightest, most reliable, most commonly used computer on the low end of the market (the $15-25 range). You're buying what everyone else is (which is both good b/c tells you many consumers who did some research agree with your decision; and bad because, well, you're not hip and individualistic, oh well). This cyclocomputer is great for what it is. Installation is pretty dang easy even though the instructions are basic at best (really, just make sure the sensor is close enough to the magnet on your spokes and that the wires turn with the handlebars). If you're in the market for a device to tell you how fast you've gone how far and for how long, this is it.

The only negative comment I have is that operation is not intuitive, but the instructions make it clear. Really, this is an issue common to all similar devices and cateye's mity 8 is no better or worse than others.

The next step up is a similar model that also measures "cadence" (The speed at which the pedals turn, measured in Revolutions Per Minute. Inexperienced cyclists tend to ride in higher gears than they should, pedaling at a slower cadence; experienced riders in the 70rpm range). Again, Cateye is the way to go, and as expected, more features means a higher cost.

Beyond that are devices that include heart rate monitors. This is great, but there is a substantial extra cost and "gadget" factor. A separate monitor may be better (like on the wrist).
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I installed this on my trail bike. This is my first computer/speedometer, and it works well and is accurate. As a senior, I appreciate the large, easy to read numbers, as I ride the bike paths in our area.
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This is a great basic value in a cyclocomputer, with just the right amount of information and very few frills. A fork-mounted sensor on a wire is included; you wrap the wire several times around your brake cable on the way up to the handlebars, and a single,inexpensive CR-2032 battery powers the whole thing.

The instruction sheet is written in several languages and is not very intuitive to navigate, but includes decent mounting instructions and a wheel sizing chart which you'll need to get accurate speeds out of the unit. Basic setup can be greatly simplified by simply removing and reinserting the battery: you'll be asked whether you're using english or metric units, and be prompted for a wheel size from the chart. (If you need more detailed instructions, as another reviewer has noted, you can get them by Googling "Cateye Mity 8" on the web.)

When riding, two buttons control most functions: the grey "mode" button on the top of the unit, and a yellow "stop/start" button on the front of the unit. To reset most functions, you hold the two buttons down simultaneously for two seconds. (There are other settings which are accessible via a "set" button on the bottom of the unit, but other than the time of day, I found most of them to be either superflous or unnecessary.) The only bug I've found thus far is if you're trying to reset average speed, you'll want to do is reset elapsed time, otherwise your average speed will simply display as zero no matter how long you ride the bike or how many times you "reset" the average speed. While I suppose this somewhat logically makes sense (average speed is a function of time), it caused me to think the unit was broken until I figured out what was going on.
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I finally lost my Mity 8 today, after using it for about 1500 miles. I liked it for its simplicity, but it wasn't as reliable as I would prefer. In particular, the plastic clip that holds the cyclocomputer in place is flimsy, and it is inevitable that it will eventually break. If you only ride on the road, then it might not be a problem, but if you go off-road, the cyclocomputer will fall off. After the plastic clip broke, I rescued the Mity a few times, but today it finally jumped into a stream. It's gone for good.

I also had a weird problem for one week where it intermittently stopped detecting rotation. I spent a total of an hour or two futilely trying to track down what was wrong, and then it magically "fixed" itself. I haven't had any electronic problems before or since.

I'm still deciding whether to replace my departed Mity with another of the same model or to go with a different manufacturer. It's definitely not bad, but I wish it were a little more reliable, both mechanically and electronically.
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Verified Purchase
I have had several Cateye bike computers and highly recommend this brand. I like the functions on the Mity 8, and it is easy to use once you have it set up. I will say that the instructions with Cateye products are really bad, the sheet has 8 or 10 different languages on it, and the diagrams don't make much sense, so it can be frustrating to wade through them. But once you get it set up the product is great!
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