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The short answer to your question is: no, there's not enough information. In the main, the information you lack is about your particular trainer's resistance curve as it varies with roller speed. Each magnetic trainer has a particular "design curve" for its resistance. Different manufacturers will use different numbers of magnets and different thicknesses ...


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I am in Toronto and I have an App called Toronto Cycling (developed by Brisk Synergies) that records my trips with a calorie count and distance, speed etc. I think its a really good app but I am not sure if it would be available to you in your city. I googled Brisk and seems like they work with municipalities and cities for Urban Planning and Infrastructure. ...


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The best way to improve at riding is to ride -- but many people do have limitations on their time that make it difficult to ride as much during the week as they would like. At one end of the spectrum, there is some amount of almost all fitness-building activity that is transferable to cycling fitness. Cycling is mostly an aerobic sport, so vigorously ...


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Cadence - the faster you can pedal while maintaining a good posture and bike control, the better. The indicator that you're spinning too fast is bouncing in the saddle. If that happens go up a gear, or try to round-off your pedal stroke into a more circular shape. If you have a good steady climb nearby, try doing it in a lower than normal gear, but turning ...


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Increasing stamina and cadence cannot be trained at the same time. Why not try going to work on your bike instead? It will help you keep fit and it is also a logical thing to do since you do have a nice bike. Plus it will also cost you less than buying ankle weights. For that is already a win-win situation. Or if you don't want to do that. Maybe a bit of ...



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