You might not hit Mach 5 but the Verge P20 will get you plenty fast. The hydroformed aluminum frame, super light wheels, and SRAM X7 2 × 10 drivetrain will let you fly through curves and burn up the straightaway. Just be sure you also take time out to enjoy the ride.
- Super-wide 20-speed gearing for speed and versatility
- Physis™ 3D handlepost, OCL™ frame joint and DoubleTruss™ technology for an unbeatably stiff ride
- BioLogic Arx™ grips with a hidden multi-tool
- High performance Kojak road tires with puncture protection
- Folds compactly in 10 seconds for storage and transport
- 20" wheels
OCL™ Frame Joint
Advanced folding technology
The key to any folding bicycle is the frame, and specifically, the folding joint at the heart of the frame. Done well, it locks the two halves of the frame together without any hint of movement or sound. It should be easy to operate and work flawlessly year after year. The OCL Joint does all of these things and is a new reference in folding frame technology.
Physis™ 3D Handlepost
The new benchmark
Five patented technologies and unique manufacturing technology add up to the strongest, stiffest folding handlepost available. The Physis uses a special manufacturing process called 3D forging, which forms the post from a single piece of aluminum, eliminating all welds.
BioLogic Arx™ Grips with T-Tool
There when you need it
BioLogic Arx grips are quality, ergonomic grips designed to put your hands and wrists in a comfortable position. But they have a hidden secret—a 4/5/6 mm Allen tool hides in the right grip. It’s there when you need it, out of the way when you don’t.
*Note: These are our standard model specifications. The bike's weight and folded dimension may not include racks and fenders. The specifications for your country may differ slightly. We do our best to ensure that the specifications listed here accurately reflect the exact parts found on our production bikes. However, component changes do occur for various reasons and there may be brief delays on site updates. We reserve the right to make component changes without prior notification, which may cause discrepancies with the information listed on the web.