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CatEye: The ultimate in cycling computers and lighting.

Here's an excerpt from our new Cycling Guide. If you didn't get your FREE copy, come pick one up at the store. To reserve a copy for pickup (while supplies last) please send us an email.
Thanks to constant technical advancement, CatEye has always been the leader in cycling computers and lighting.

1946 - CatEye founded in Osaka, Japan

1964 - Creates first flashing lamp for bicycles
1981- Releases first cycle computer
1982 - Makes first battery-powered headlamp
2001 - Launches first headlight using white LEDs

Multi Sports ComputersGet the most from your workouts
Customize your training and track essential data including time spent in programmable heart rate zones, the number of calories you burned and the percent of those calories burned as fat.
Packed with functions:
  • Current and average heart rate
  • Maximum heart rate
  • Percent of max heart rate
  • Time above, in and below target
  • Average heart rate per lap
  • Lap data review
  • Stopwatch
Shown: MCS-HR20, $99.99 - 44 lap memory and 3 exercise profiles. Also available: MCS-HR10, $79.99

Micro Wireless — For untethered performance With dual display, LED backlight, 10 functions and 12 features, it tells you everything you need to know about your rides — both on and off road. Universal mounts fit both handlebars and stems, and dual tire sizes let you enjoy CatEye wireless accuracy on two bikes.
Shown at left: MC100W, $54.99

Mity 8 — Great features, great price Large numbers help you track current, average and max speed, mileage, time of day, riding time and distance. Dual tire sizes work on two bikes, and dual trip meters divide longer rides. A pace arrow keeps you hammering.

Shown at left: MT400, $29.99

HL-EL510 Battery Headlight — Illuminating Never have 4 AA batteries shone so brightly for so long. An intense LED emits 800 candlepower for up to 30 hours. High/low modes.
Shown: HL-EL510, $39.99

Opticube LED Light — See farther and longer This new headlight lights the way with 5 LEDs and Opticube lens technology for a wide yet piercing beam. Runs more than 100 hours on 4AA batteries.
Shown: HL-EL210, $29.99

TL-LD500 Tail Light — Reflector and light in one This versatile LED taillight offers constant and flashing modes. Mount on your bike, or use the included clip to mount on your bag or clothing.
Shown: TL-LD500, $14.99

Choosing and Using Lights
Start at the bar. Mount your main light source on your handlebar. That’s most convenient for city riding. Off road, bar-mounted lights cast long shadows that help you read terrain. Helmet lights create little shadows, making huge obstacles seem flat — until you hit them.

Heads up. For technical riding, augment your wide-angle handlebar light with a helmet-mounted spot beam. This illuminates dark nooks and tight turns, and it keeps you flowing as if it’s daytime.

Go wide. A wide beam gives you the broadest coverage and works best as your main light source.

Aim high. Always look where you want to ride, and light where you want to look. Do not point your light at the ground directly in front of your bike. Instead, point it as far forward as possible. The farther ahead you look, the better and safer you’ll ride. On tight singletrack, aim the center of the beam parallel with the ground. This will help you scan far ahead,
between the poison oak and cacti.