* Fits my Trek Checkpoint! (this bike lacks the chainstay clearance for all crank arm power meters on the market)
* measures more power than my Italian road pedals
* only experienced a few drop outs, that only last a second or two
* they pair right away with my Garmin GPS
* they do have pedal offset measurement feature, if you like to obsess about pedaling perfection according to a computer. My advice, think of this feature as a novelty and don't let it distract you too much.
* I can TrainerRoad on my gravel bike now, outside!
* Q factor is odd, but they include some spacers to go a bit wider. The pedals are narrower than my previous "road" SPD's, so I felt weird and introduced shoe-to-crank rubbing, ... so I put the spacers in. With the spacers, it feels too wide, which tells my right foot to duck toe and my left foot to pigeon toe. Messing with my fit is frustrating, but also enlightening...
* they are heavy compared to my old SPD pedals
* the stack height is significantly higher than my old SPD pedals, requiring adjustments to saddle height and fore/aft position
* in the first 200 miles of use, the cleat interface has developed a nagging squeak. Lubing the pedal top plates temporarily fixes this. I use Shimano gravel racing shoes, which I had a few squeaks with before, but now it's perpetual. Ear bud music does make the squeak go away though :)
* they were very expensive, (the Favero Assioma's were much more affordable, but they do not have a SPD pedal body option... yet)
Overall, they are good power meter pedals, but after you own your first set, buying a second set cannot bring you the same joy you experienced when buying the first set.
I have been waiting for SPD power meter pedals to come out for years and now I finally have a pair. I recently purchased a bike with a built in power meter after buying these pedals for my previous bike and I switched these pedals over and use the data from these pedals while riding my new bike 2/2 to the advanced power metrics available while using Garmin devices. I haven't figured out how to use the metrics but hopefully as people look into the metrics we can figure out how to utilize them to train smarter and more efficiently
I love these pedals . .very easy set up, good power readings and works with multiple types of cycling computers e.g., Wahoo & Hammerhead. I have two other Pioneer power meters which are crank based, but these pedals can be move from bike to bike and if you change crank arm length are not a pain to move to new crankset. It may seem slightly pricing, but the versatility of moving them makes them a cost efficient choice.
I love them good adjustability either the familiar spd snap in confidence. The power data has been flawless to my Garmin 1030. I only wish they could be a little thinner like the xtr.
Very nice pedals, click in and out securely and consistently.
Power measurement and additional Garmin-specific info is top notch.
These are very heavy pedals though - not sure if they can make the bodies any lighter. But the quality is there.
Very happy how easy these pedals are to use. They can be changed between bikes which I do between my MTB and Gravel bike. They also connect to the wahoo computer very easily and quickly. No issues so far and itâ€™s great to have accurate power meter data along on all my rides.
I just received my pedals i bought on special over the Memorial day weekend special. The function is outstanding i just with they were about $200 less. The only other downside is that they are heavy as lead. I normally run titanium Xpedo's so these are triple the weight. I'll use them training, but not racing.
I have these mounted on my Gravel/Cross bike. They installed easily and have worked without interruption on two races and a number of training rides (maybe 500 miles so far?). They are expensive, so only "reasonable" in value for me.
I'm very happy with the performance and data aspects of the pedals but i still think that they're way too heavy. I'll train with them but not race with them.
The pedals are great, and easy to move from one bicycle to another. A disadvantage is that they require to raise the saddle, as the foot will be much higher than on a normal pedal.