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It’s not the best pedal wrench on earth due to its size (in terms of leverage), but it’s great if you want something small for travel: You’ll repeat installation for both sides.Unlike past Garmin Vector pedals, there is no requirement to use a torque wrench, nor are any specific torque specifications required.You can see the new pedal just looks really clean now – and I’d say that at least from a looks standpoint they achieved that (it’ll likely take me a year or so to find out if that’s true from a durability perspective).– Contains Bluetooth Smart: This is used both for firmware updates, as well as connectivity to head units using Bluetooth Smart (i.e.to a Polar or Suunto watch, or Zwift on i OS, or similar).– Elimination of pods also eliminated SKU’s: If you didn’t buy Vector you may not know there were actually multiple Vector SKU’s, based on pod sizes.These are standard Look Keo compatible cleats, so if you already have such cleats, you don’t have to switch. There’s also the cleat mounting hardware in there as well, to attach the cleats to your shoes. But fear not, you’re going to get so many photos of the pedals by the end of this post you’re going to be…umm…a peddler.And finally, you’ve got the paper quick-start guide.

While the pedals are fully self-contained, underneath are some additional parts you may use: These include optional washers (if the pedal pokes through too far), as well as cleats.Though, at the same time, spacers are no longer required.– Slight decrease in battery life: Previously it was 150 hours on Vector 1/2, however with Vector 3 it’s roughly in the 120 hour range with Cycling Dynamics and Bluetooth Smart enabled.If you don’t use a Cycling Dynamics capable head unit (it’s smart enough to know that now), it’ll get you closer to 150 hours again with just normal bike power.In any event, with Vector 3, you have to use ‘Option A’ above, since the end of the pedal has the LED status lights on it, so you can’t stick a hex wrench in there.In the case of Vector 3, I use my hands/fingers to get it most of the way in the crank arm, and then a quick twist of a pedal wrench to finish the job: Note, while I have the large pedal wrenches like seen above that are more common, I also bought this tiny little travel bike tool which includes a mini pedal wrench.It’s just that one of those pedals won’t have any sensors/electronics in it.

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