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Mirrycle MTB Bar End Mountain Bicycle Mirror
- Low Return Rate: 46% fewer returns than similar products
- Highly Rated: More than 85% 4 star and 5 star reviews
- Popular Item: Popular with customers shopping for "bike mirror"
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- Three-inch round, handlebar mounted rearview mirror for bicycles
- Wide view convex mirror pivots to any viewing angle
- Mounts onto bar end of handle bar
- Fits inside handlebars with 13.75 to 22.5 inside diameters
- Installation wrench included
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View the world behind with this bar end mounted bicycle mirror.. Convex mirror with it's wide field of view is adjustable to any viewing angle. Mounts in minutes with included wrench. Fits handlebars with 15.8-23.4mm (0.62-0.92") inside diameters
Color: Black 1 Mirror
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* Reasonably rugged (it has already survived one bad fall)
* Glass mirror that won't scratch easily
* Convex surface (affording panoramic view)
* Easy to assemble and mount
* Replacement parts are sold separately ($6 for the mirror itself, a few bucks for the other parts)
* Aesthetically pleasing
* Glass breaks
* Instructions could be clearer
* Convex surface (causing things to appear more distant than they are)
The BLAH, BLAH, BLAH:
At the beginning of this month, I bought a bike, after many years of not having ridden one. My previous bike was a mountain bike. This bike is a mountain bike. And you know what they say: You never forget...
I hadn't forgotten how to ride.
However, the first time I rode this bike (on city streets), I realised how vulnerable I was to the great FEAR FROM THE REAR (as it's called now). Somehow, that wasn't even a consideration when I was younger, but now, I'm a bit more cautious... not paranoid, just cautious.
Well, consider this:
Together, my bike and I weigh a bit over 200 pounds. Odds are that even the most gas-efficient hybrid bearing down upon us from behind weighs in excess of 2000 pounds.
While I am pumping two pedals hard to achieve 20 mph, the person -- eating a sandwich and talking on his cell -- at the helm of that hybrid is doing in excess of 40 mph with only the weight of his big toe on one pedal.
Is it fair to postulate that if great effort requires great concentration, then little effort requires little concentration?
The well-meaning, gas-saving, NPR-listening, sandwich-eating, cell-phone talking father of two behind me could kill me; and whether that happens through ill-intent or accident is irrelevant.
I'll still be dead.
So, I bought this mirror.
I mounted it DOWN, and screwed the mirror into the arm backwards (so that the mirror would be further outside when used in the DOWN position), figuring that even in a fall, the mirror would survive. It did.
If you have a big, wide tush, this mounting position may not work for you.
The instructions advise that the longer bolts (which can be installed and tightened with the Allen-wrench provided) will be TIGHT. They are.
I have included some photos of my installation, hoping that I have answered most questions that might arise.
As I said, the instructions provided are basic, yet I was able to install the mirror in about five minutes.
I measured the diameters of the two handlebar tube inserts included with the mirror as:
They include a hex wrench so no tools are need to install the mirror.
As an aside, when I haul my dog trailer I supplement this mirror with a seat post mounted mobius actioncam (wide angle) connected to my phone using an otg cable and the Mobius USB Tools app for android. I also use an app to lock the screen to landscape mode. That combo makes for a rear view camera that displays on my phone which I mount to my handlebars (I use it for keeping an eye on my dog, but functionally it is similar to a mirror). I have found the phone to be easier to use for seeing directly behind vs the mirror since the field of view is greater - though there is a minor amount of lag. Unlike my phone/camera set up though, the Mirrycle mirror is always on and ready to ride.