Garmin Rally XC Power Meter Pedals — SPD
The Garmin Rally XC100 Single-Sensing Power Meter Pedals install just like any other pedals. Now you can ride smarter, stronger, and connected as you strive to reach your personal best in gravel, cyclocross, and on the mountain.
With power sensors housed directly in the pedal, the Garmin Rally delivers reliable, accurate data every time you ride.
Tested to the extreme, the XC100 are single-sided power sensing pedals that are compatible with SHIMANO SPD cleats and easily transferable between bikes.
When paired with a compatible device, instantly see accurate power measurements on your compatible Garmin device (sold separately) or smartphone, and review later on the Garmin Connect™ app. View your data on Strava, TrainingPeaks®, and TrainerRoad for further analysis, sharing, and more.
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Mfg PartNum: 010-02388-05
Power Measurement: Single Sided
Cleat Interface: Shimano SPD
Battery Life: Up to 120 hours
Claimed Weight: 316 g
Mfg Warranty: 12 Mo. Parts & Labor
I installed these on my 2022 Giant Revolt Advanced 2. Easy installation and quick setup. Found that I instantly set several PR's in terms of power output on routes that I've ridden many times in the past with my 2022 Specialized Roubaix (also with a power meter). Not sure which power meter is correct, but the Garmin is definitely showing a higher output compared to my Quarq. Found these on a flash sale online and BTD quickly did a price match for me.
Despite some reviews I've read which were in a minority, I've found the Rally Pedals to correspond with other power meters I have. I originally ordered these for a gravel bike and consequently ordered the off road set up. However, these pedals have a conversion capability to change over to Road/Look Type cleats and are quite easy to interchange. This is especially nice when traveling with multiple bikes. The cleats are quite solid and well built. I have not had them long enough to opine about battery longevity. I have used them for several hundred miles both on the road and some rough gravel. My only complaint is that they are a bit difficult to click into as opposed to say the Shimano SPD type. On occasion I pulled out a few times thinking I was securely connected. This has eased somewhat with use/time which may be my own adaptation or the pedals just settling in. This is only a small gripe but something worth knowing at the start.
This set was highly recommended by my bicycle dealer and mechanic as my most cost effective way to upgrade to a pedal power meter on a new mountain bike. Easy to change out, and connect to with a Garmin Edge computer. Owners manual is sparse to say if pedals provide cadence directly- it seems other sources indicate they do- I CANNOT confirm or deny pedal ability to provide cadence directly. Weather will not allow me to test on a ride for a while.
The Garmin Rally Power Meter pedals really are ridiculously easy to install and pair to your Garmin computer. If you're serious about your training then adding power measurement is a necessity. People might argue over which systems provide the best accuracy but all I really need are the relative number to monitor to see how my training progresses. It's about how well I'm training, not about any bragging rights regarding my power number versus someone else's.
I got these to replace a pair of vector pedals that had imploded. I have now used them twice as much as the vector pedals and they are still going strong. These pedals are also mountain bike pedals, while the vectors I replaced were road pedals. I've lately been using them on a mountain bike, on mountain bike trails, and they are holding up really well.
Not a competitive rider but have been pretty disappointed and suspicious of Strava's power data relative to my efforts. These pedals are far more in line with what I was expecting/getting from apps like Zwift. After a few test rides, I am convinced that I am now getting more accurate info on my power output
I found the pedals easy to install. I purchased the power pedals to measure rider power while riding my ebike. I use power and heart rate to track fitness on my roadbike. Now I can do the same with my ebike. You can get a good workout on an ebike.
I don't really focus too much on my power output, but I wanted these to have that extra data point and b/c it opens up a lot of data on my Garmin Watch and Garmin Connect. I use it on my indoor trainer and on my gravel bike, and it works great on both. Haven't tried it on the mountain bike yet so I can't comment on the durability when they bash on rocks, etc. A bit expensive, but most accurate power meters are and I wanted something compatible with my current SPD clips that I already have on my riding shoes.
Great price for power. Unfortunately I cannot get the non power side to stop squeaking. Started day one. Iï¿½ve eliminated all other potential culprits and have tried greasing, lubing and properly torquing to the right Nm setting to no avail.
I use these on my 3T Exploro gravel bike. Iï¿½m looking at doing some demanding events around the country and this additional data is helping me attain my goals.
Of course, easy to mount. Mated almost instantly to Garmin Edge, using instr. book first time; now, just connects each ride no issue. (Unlike some crank power meters we've had.) Like the idea of not having to charge all the time, but uses rel. long lasting, not too expensive disposable batteries. No long term testing, but a winner so far! And, don't forget: if you have more than one bike, it is pretty easy to swap your pedals onto the one you are riding that day. Most trouble free power meter of any we've had so far.