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Cygolite Expilion 600 Lumen USB Rechargeable Bicycle Headlight, Black, One Size
|Price:||$79.99 + $7.99 shipping|
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- Super bright 600 lumens, integrating Cree's XM-L LED with optimized reflector for wider beam spread and greater distant throw
- Quick-release Li-ion battery stick can be swapped on-the-fly for extended run times, charging & low battery indicator on button for easy reference
- Steady Pulse alert w/ flashes while constantly lighting the path
- Compact (140 g) , water resistant, & USB rechargeable with internal Li-Ion battery to eliminate cable clutter
- Includes headlight, internal Li-Ion battery stick, USB charger, and Lock-tite handlebar mount
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The new Expilion raises the bar for one-piece lighting systems with the super-bright 600 lumen output Expilion that utilizes an optimized reflector and top-of-the-line Cree LED for flawless illumination on the road and trail. For trail rides, the convenient quick release battery stick can be swapped on-the-fly when your ride goes longer, ensuring you never get left in the dark. Road rides benefit from Cygolite new 2-in-1 Steady Pulse illumination that alerts motorists with flashes while constantly lighting your path. Convenient USB charging, run time flexibility with swappable batteries and super bright illumination on the road or trail make the Expilion the choice for any avid rider that needs an all around light.
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- The Cygolite is noticably smaller than the Niterider.
- The Cygolite has a FAR superior mount. It's nothing special but the Niterider mount is a complete disaster.
- The Cygolite has a toolfree swappable battery. Spare batteries sell on Amazon for ~$35.
- The Cygolite was 20% cheaper than the Niterider.
- At the low setting the Cygolite is slightly brighter but they were identical at the highest setting.
- They have similar beam patterns. Perfectly round with a slight brightning in the center.
- The Niterider charging port is slightly more secure than the Cygolite.
- The Niterider flash mode makes more sense to me than the Cygolite. The Niterider simply flashes on and off and is great at dawn and dusk. The Cygolite pulses between low and high brightness. Very annoying once it's dark. Pointless when it isn't.
- The Cygolite is easier to use because it cycles through all the different settings rather than the Niterider which makes you remember that to reach flash mode you have to hold the switch down for two seconds then click once more. I can't remember that stuff at 3am.
- Cygolite is made in America - So is Niterider - Yeah!
Riding with my Lumotec, Niterider, and Cygolite all going full blast is like riding a motorbike (minus the engine). I can see the fog line more than 100 yards ahead and street signs are visible over a 1/4 mile ahead.
There are some issues though. I don't like the mount as much as the one on my old light. On the old one the release was on the light, rather than on the mount, which made it easy to release with one hand, while this one has it on the mount, which makes removal a two handed job. I'm pretty sure the mount is also taller, which gives it a less sleek appearance when installed. The other main complain is the charging port. This was bad on the milion, and they've made it worse here. Both use a little rubber plug which sort of fits into the charging port, but the expillion tries to fill the entire port, which may create a better seal, but makes it pretty much impossible to get the plug in (and have it stay in). They've also moved the plug to the top of the back of the light, which means it is more exposed to water, and that you are forced to look at the badly done plug seal the entire time. They are also still using mini-USB on this, even though micro-USB would be preferable for a number of reasons.
On the whole though, I would highly recommend this for anyone who needs to ride on unlit roads or paths.
This light still works perfectly. So few rechargeable things last this well. I thought it was notable and worth updating. This light is the go to light for my family. It’s always charged and easily found in my bike.
I do some night riding because I have a family and I had to steal time after they go to bed for exercise. this light is the minimum of what I consider safe for riding on back roads. I bought the 350 lumen first. it was great for streets in town. But on back roads where you can really pick up speed, you want 600 lumens minimum to light up a turn at 20 miles per hour. If you ride faster than 20 you will want a brighter light. Little is more intimidating than coming to a corner blind at speed. Even if you know where it is, and what to expect.
This light is perfect for me. But if I build up to 25 mile average speed adn bursts of 30's, Ill want around 1000 lumens. I ride county roads, which are less congested adn you can go faster, but they are dark at night.