When it comes to custom titanium, few do it like Firefly, especially when it comes to their custom anodizing, specifically the anodized cells in this mountain dropout. So good! Keep on top of Firefly’s work at their Tumblr and Instagram.
This build took a bit for me to warm up to it, but there’s something about it that would heat up even the coldest base miles. The bar tape, saddle, fork, headset and hubs are all a different tone of green and yet it works.
See more of this rad machine at the Firefly Flickr!
Firs off, have you seen the new Firefly Tumblr? All the photos are displayed at high resolution now, so when you see a shot like this, it’s like a TKO. Firefly, I’m seeing stars…
Black and orange is the new black, during the fall anyway. Tis the season for everyone to get their base miles on and what better motivation to bundle up in the cold than a new road bike. Much less, a new Firefly. I love the way large framesets look by themselves and this one’s got a massive head tube.
Check out more of this black and orange beaut at the Firefly Flickr!
It’s getting cold out yonder and that means one thing: time to drink warm liquids – even more. My mug-consumption goes through the roof these months with all my hot toddy and coffee intake, so why not mix it up a bit with the new Cable Knit Mugs from Firefly Bicycels? Only $35 at the Firefly Webshop! Warm beverage holders don’t have to cost an arm and a leg!
Custom titanium and stainless bikes are pricey, plastic bottles are not, nor are plastic storage kegs. Both are for sale now at Firefly.
I know the whole point of the Firefly Bones project is to offer a unique *steel* frame, made in Boston and hand illustrated by Eric Bones, but I can’t help but think these are the best looking collaboration bikes to come from a frame builder and I’d love to see them go into full-scale, mass production.
Each of these builds have unique details as well. What caught my eye here was that titanium stem and the proportions of those Dura Ace cranks. This bike looks mean.
See more details at the Firefly Flickr.
If you’re an industrial or product designer, who dreams of working in the industry, you should really check this out. These new Firefly dropouts were machined at Cantabrigian Mechanics and solve the many disc-related problems that have arisen since road bikes adapted the braking technology.
I don’t wanna spoil the fun, so head over to Peter Verdone’s blog for the full story!
Let’s see, Barzo 2.25 tires, Lefty, Ti stem to match the sweet Ti frame, segmented stays, Industry Nine. Yep. This is probably one of my favorite Firefly MTBs to date. I can’t stop looking at it!
See more for yourself at the Firefly Flickr. Coincidentally, this is #360 from Firefly! Full-circle indeed guys. Congrats!