SRAM first introduced their 10-speed road cassettes using the Openglide design which had a section of each cog missing for easier transitions from gear to gear. Some felt that this caused the chain to catch and actually negatively affected shifting. Others love it and feel it is an improvement. Now SRAM gives you a choice by making a 10-speed cassette with their more traditional Powerglide tooth profile. Heat-treated steel cogs for long life. Last three cogs are on an alloy carrier and have holes at each tooth to save weight. 7000 series alloy lockring included. Compatible with SRAM/Shimano 8/9/10 freehub bodies (NOT compatible with Shimano 10-only freehub bodies). Compatible with SRAM or Shimano 10-speed chains. 230 grams (weighed with lockring).
- 11-23 Tooth (11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 21, 23)
- 11-25 Tooth (11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 19, 21, 23, 25)
- 11-26 Tooth (11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 19, 21, 23, 26)
- 11-28 Tooth (11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 17, 19, 22, 25, 28)
- 11-32 Tooth (11, 12, 13, 15, 17, 19, 22, 25, 28, 32)
- 11-36 Tooth (11, 13, 15, 17, 19, 22, 25, 28, 32, 36)
- 12-25 Tooth (12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 21, 23, 25)
- 12-26 Tooth (12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 21, 23, 26)
- 12-27 Tooth (12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 21, 24, 27)
- 12-28 Tooth (12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 22, 25, 28)
- 12-36 Tooth (12, 13, 15, 17, 19, 22, 25, 28, 32, 36)
B-Stock - This product has one or more B-Stock units available. These units can be purchased at a discount (see option select). B-Stock units were returned from other customers and may have missing or damaged packaging materials. These units are otherwise as new. The full manufacturer warranty applies. Click Here for more information.
The product weight specified is an approximate weight based on the manufacturer's specifications (if available) or our measurement of one or two examples. For most products, the weight will typically vary by 5% to 10%.
Weight: 230 grams
Cassette Use: Road
Freehub Compatibility: Shimano/SRAM 8/9/10
Group Compatibility: SRAM 10 Speed
Cassette Type: SRAM 10
Drivetrain Speed: 10-Speed
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.002
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.003
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.004
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.005
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.007
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.008
Mfg PartNum: 00.2418.035.011
Mfg Warranty: 24 Mo. Parts
Warranty URL: https://www.sram.com/en/service/warranty
When I first got my road bike many years ago it came with an 11-25 cassette. After a couple of years I upgraded to an 11-28 and my climbing speed improved dramatically by being able to spin the legs faster, and reduce fatigue. Now that I'm getting even older it was time to make the jump up to 11-32. These SRAM cassettes are the best in my opinion. Paired with a SRAM chain you get smooth quiet shifting all day long. I have this 11-32 cassette paired up with 52/36 chain rings up front. So far I've noticed increased average cadence on all my local climbs and reduced leg fatigue on the longer climbs. Don't try to be a hero and push heavy gears up the hills. Most pro tour bikes have minimum of 30 teeth on the rear, sometimes even more for mountain stages.
I was having trouble getting up a 12-14 percent grade until I got this cassette on my road bike. It gave me more confidence to ride steeper terrain.
I live on a very steep mountain with grades that are over 20% in sections with an average grade of 15%. While the climb is short 2.5 miles after a day of training its not the best way to finish off a hard riding day. I bought this 11 x 32 PG1070 to see if I could get some extra gearing for climbing back to my house. The cassette actually works with my 10 speed ultegra so on days where I don't want to use my standard gearing (11 x 28) for climbs I've got a great alternative. Works well and gives those extra teeth to keep the cranks spinning.
I use this cassette on a cx wheel with tubulars. The speed loader worked well when installing the cassette and the cassette has performed flawlessly in several training rides and two races. This cassette and wheel set is an upgrade from the stock clincher set up.
I switched to the 11-28 for this years Levi's Gran Fondo, and shaved 7 minutes up the big King Ridge Climb. Last year I was running an 11-26, and was always looking for one more gear (maybe two.. ,-) This year I had the extra gears and just set a nice steady pace and had plenty of energy for the rest of the ride. Good quality from SRAM as usual, and very quiet on my Red drivetrain.
Heavy rider needing an extra gear to get up some steep hills without standing on my pedals.The 32t sprocket does the trick. I did have go to a longer chain and swap to a medium cage derailleur.
Switched to this cassette for the 32 tooth ring to help ease the strain on my 53 yr old knees for the mountains I climb. What a huge difference! Much less strain on the knees and it is silent. SRAM makes the best cassettes in my opinion and this one doesn't disappoint.
I've not yet put a lot of miles on this particular cassette but previous SRAM cassettes have proven durable, adequately light, and have generally performed well. At present this cassette is a bit pricey relative to comparable Shimano cassettes but assuming that the durability of the present cassette matches my previous SRAM experiences, the higher price is reasonable. I prefer the cog spacing of the SRAM 11-36 (as opposed to comparable Shimano cassettes). If using this on a road bike, consider using a long cage rear derailleur or possibly a Wolf Tooth RoadLink. Also consider a new chain when replacing cogsrings.
I've used this cassette with Rival, Force and Ultegra cranks. Shifts smoothly and runs quietly. When used correctly (limited cross-chaining) this cassette has lasted me many thousand miles. Would highly recommend.
I bought this 11-36 cassette to replace my stock 11-32 cassette for the Mt Washington hillclimb in New Hampshire. The cassette worked perfectly with smooth shifts and no noise on the climb. I just wish they had maybe one more size. Maybe a 12-40 would help me take 5 or 10 minutes off my time. Or maybe I just need to train harder and be in better shape...
Purchased a PG-1070 SRAM 12-28 cassette to replace a PG-1090 SRAM 11-26 cassette for a challenging hillymountain tour. PG-1070 costs 14 as much as the PG-1090 for a 70 gram2.5 ounce penalty. Used with compact crank, gear spacing excellent .... essentially a straight block from 12 through 17 where you spend most of the time while riding and a two tooth jump between the 17 and 19 then three tooth jump for the final three climbing cogs. Use the final 28 very infrequently, a 12-27 might be just as useful and gives closer jump from the 19 to the 21 and slightly lower climbing in the final three cogs. Don't really miss the 11 except on max speed downhills but nice to have the 16 to fill the straight block from 12 through 17. Rode the new cassette in Europe where many newer higher end bikes come from the manufacturer with compact cranks and 12-28 (or close) rear cogs. Excellent value, easy shifting, and just right gear spacing.
If you're not using an 11, you're losing time. PERIOD. The gap is a necessary evil.
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