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All hail the King.

Chris King hubs have the industry standard for years. They are known for beautiful machining and seemingly endless durability. King hubs are also easy to maintain, disassemble, rebuild, convert, and customize, so a set of king hubs can actually last a lifetime. The Chris King ISO Disc Rear Hub (6-bolt disc) is even better than the older Universal Disc model—it’s lighter, more durable, and contributes to an overall stiffer wheel because the increased flange diameter means shorter spokes.

  • 32 or 36 spoke
  • Black, green, navy, red, or silver
  • Standard 135mm QR axle

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Here's what others have to say...


Works as advertised!

    Worth every the way they sound! I have serviced twice on my own with no issues to report!


    I am replacing a "Custom Shimano M525 SL, alloy QR, 32h" from a '09 Specialized

    Stumpjumper. This is the URL to the bike:

    Will this rear hub from Chris King work?

    Hey Conrad, you'll need the 32hole, 135mm/10mm QR and you'll be good to go.



    • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

    The tolerances on the machining of a King hub are unparalleled...period.

    I bought this hub at a decent price and decided I wanted to build a wheel for the first time. "They" say you're not supossed to build an expensive first wheel. Well, I did, and I found out two things. I'm only building my own wheels from now on, and I'll only do it with King hubs! The build turned out great, and the hub is outstanding.

    I like parts that last from one frame to another. This hub will go of many years of smooth riding.

    Oh, the other awesome perk is the killer bee sound.


    You get what you pay for!

    • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

    The first reaction I always get when people see this hub on my bike is "Damn, that thing is expensive!"

    Yes, it is, but it is expensive for a reason. The bearing quality in the Chris King is the absolute best you can get without going ceramic, while at the same time, more durable for a mountain application than pretty much any ceramic bearing hub out there.

    The ringdrive is also so precise and provides such tight engagement, that it has legitimately bailed me out of more than one super slow technical section with the instantaneous nature of its engagement.

    Yes, it's pricey, but it's a hub that you install, adjust once after the bearings "settle" into their places, and then never have to touch again. Plus, the freehub sounds like you have a billion bees following you which I think is awesome.