The CERV concept bike is chainless
The position of the CERV's headset can be lowered or raised to match the terrain being covered without altering the seat-to-crank height
A proof-of-concept bike fabricated to validate the engineering principles of the CERV design
The CERV's saddle
With no front fork, the CERV uses a mechanism embedded in the bike's frame to steer
The CERV concept bike dynamically adjusts the position of the headset based on the terrain being covered
The curved drop handlebars long found on racing bicycles are pretty nifty, right? If you want to get down low to reduce your wind resistance you grab hold of the lower part, and if you’re climbing a hill and need to get a bit more weight and leverage on the crank you can shift your grip to the top bar. The Continuously Ergonomic Race Vehicle (CERV) concept bike takes things a step (or two) further with a design that dynamically adjusts the position of the handlebars based on the terrain being covered, all without changing the seat-to-crank height.
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