|Posted||5 Oct 2016|
The biggest talking point of the new group is that it uses wireless shifting, and unlike Shimano Di2, the SRAM RED eTap has a different shifting setup – the right lever makes it harder, left lever makes it easier and you use both levers to change the front ring. SRAM’s Brad Menna, who headed up the eTap project, explained that this flappy-paddle-like setup was inspired by jet fighter plane controls and Indycar racing car cockpits – all we know is that once you’ve shifted a few times, this system is a dream to use.
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