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Fuji's Sportif is its aluminium endurance bike range. It's got the typical endurance bike high ride position - but what else does it have up its sleeve?

Fuji’s roots go back to 1899 in Japan, although despite its name the modern company is actually US-based. It’s got a wide range of road, mountain and leisure bikes and recently launched a new version of its carbon Gran Fondo endurance bike. The Sportif range sits below this, with the 1.1D being its top model.

>>> Could the 2018 Giro d’Italia start in Japan?

The Fuji’s frame is aluminium alloy with a carbon fork with alloy steerer, a wide bottom bracket shell and lots of clearance for wider tyres. It’s got a shortish wheelbase and top tube and a longer head tube for a more upright riding position.

External cables help with maintenance if not aesthetics

Cabling is external – a boon for maintenance, although not as clean looking as the internal route which is currently more popular. There are rack and mudguard mounts, which are a benefit for commuting or load lugging.

The Fuji uses Shiamno’s 105 shifting and hydraulic disc brakes, although the levers are the higher spec 685s, which look neater and are also more comfortable to rest on and grip from the hoods than Shimano’s lower spec 505 model which is often used with 105 shifting. There’s a non-series Shimano RS500 compact chainset, which along with the 11-32 cassette gives a wide gear range.

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RS500 chin set is a common swap-out even on much more expensive bikes

Finishing kit is from the Oval Concepts brand – the company has the same owner as Fuji – while the wheels and 28mm tyres bear the Vera logo.

With its short reach and high stack, the Fuji rides quite upright. This is great if you are not that flexible and makes for a comfortable ride, with more of your weight resting on the well-padded, well-shaped saddle. It does mean that you catch quite a lot of wind though and I could feel this when heading into a stiffish headwind.

>>> Endurance bike buyer’s guide

Shimano’s 685 levers look nice, are comfortable and work well

The 28mm tyres provide a lot of cushioning from road imperfections and allow you to run lower pressures. The good frame clearances mean that you can go even wider and I was able to fit 32mm cyclocross tyres and head up some bridlepaths too, with mud build-up never being an issue.


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Thanks for your help on this.

William M.K. Trochim is a Professor in the Department of Policy Analysis and Management at Cornell University. He has taught both the undergraduate and graduate required courses in applied social research methods since joining the faculty at Cornell in 1980. He received his Ph.D. in 1980 from the program in Methodology and Evaluation Research of the Department of Psychology at Northwestern University. His research interests include the theory and practice of research, conceptualization methods (including concept mapping and pattern matching), strategic and operational planning methods, performance management and measurement, and change management. He is the developer of The Concept System® and founder of Concept Systems Incorporated . He lives in Ithaca, New York and New York City.

This work, as is true for all significant efforts in life, is a collaborative achievement. I want to thank especially the students and friends who assisted and supported me in various ways over the years. I especially want to thank Dominic Cirillo who has labored tirelessly over several years on both the web and printed versions of the Knowledge Base and without whom I simply would not have survived. There are also the many graduate Teaching Assistants who helped make the transition to a web-based course and have contributed their efforts and insights to this work and the teaching of research methods. And, of course, I want to thank all of the students, both undergraduate and graduate, who participated in my courses over the years and used the Knowledge Base in its various incarnations. You have been both my challenge and inspiration.

Maintainng a website takes a lot of time and has some costs associated with it. Up until now I have been able to cover my costs out of my own pocket. Alas, I could not keep doing that forever. I apologize to those of you who are purists about this, but i have decided the only way I can continue to supply this content to anyone for free is to allow advertising on this website. I'll try to make it as discrete as possible. I hope you will understand!

For all of the students who in the end taught me so much more than I could have ever taught them. And to my daughter Nora who continues to provide the inspiration for my efforts.

Copyright ©2006, William M.K. Trochim, All Rights Reserved Purchase a printed copy of the Research Methods Knowledge Base Last Revised: 10/20/2006

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Have you ever noticed a message saying that your CRBasic program compiled in PipelineMode or SequentialMode ? What does it mean? And, when does it matter? In this article, we’ll look at these two modes.

PipelineMode SequentialMode

Let’s start with the more straightforward mode: SequentialMode . The CRBasic Editor Help offers this description: “In sequential mode, instructions are executed by the datalogger sequentially as they occur in the program.” In other words, your program runs from top to bottom. You can also think of sequential mode like this, with one instruction being executed after another:

Sequential mode gives you control over the order in which instructions are executed, and it makes your program easy to follow. Sequential mode can be especially useful when you are powering sensors under program control to ensure your sensor is turned on at the correct time.

In sequential mode, each measurement is followed by the processing tasks it requires. In other words, measurements and processing do not occur concurrently. Instead, processing always follows the measurement. Because measurements and processing are carried out in sequential order, there is no buffer for processing.

In the figure below, there are three measurements: A, B, and C. Each measurement needs processing—denoted by PA, PB, and PC, respectively. In this simple example, processing includes applying multipliers and offsets, and performing output calculations. We also see that there is some idle time in the scan, which is denoted by the unlabeled squares.

Click above for a larger image.

I’ll use seconds as the unit of measurement for the scan rate to make the figures easier to understand. (In practice, Campbell Scientific measurements and processing happen much faster.) In the figure above, we could say that the scan rate is 10 seconds.

In the next figure, we have removed the idle time in the scan. In sequential mode, the fastest this set of measurements and processing could run would be a scan rate of six seconds.

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