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Mini GPS Bike Computer
Ever the tinkerers, Lezyne spent much of the last product cycle fiddling with its GPS designs, and not even the "simple" Mini GPS Bike Computer was left untouched. We set simple off in quotation marks because the Mini GPS is small, but its colossal data collection and route management abilities are rarely duplicated—even in much larger and more expensive models. And despite its Brobdignagian breadth of function, the Mini GPS remains one of the—yes—simplest, most intuitive GPS and training metric interfaces we've used.
The biggest change between model years is the advent of Bluetooth compatibility, which was previously only enjoyed by its decidedly non-mini stablemates like the Super and Power GPS models. This update makes the Mini GPS a full-fledged head unit, giving it wireless access to power meters, heartrate monitors, and any other ancillary device that speaks Bluetooth. It also means that, though there may be GPS units or wired speed and cadence computers that are lighter than it is, the Mini GPS is virtually unchallenged as a GPS head unit—especially considering that anything that comes close to this level of functionality will likely cost much more.
With Bluetooth comes the link to the ever-present smartphone, and the Mini GPS takes advantage by using Lezyne's Ally app in order to provide the kind of smart services that let us turn off our own head units and shuttle all the blood to our legs. With Lezyne Ally you can enable live tracking for anyone who wants to follow your ride, get live segment alerts from Strava, translate ride maps into turn-by-turn prompts, and sync with third party sites like Strava (of course) and TrainingPeaks. It also displays text and call notifications, but—to be perfectly honest—we'd typically rather just focus on the road.
The new Mini GPS's less pronounced additions include a "return" button, which helps to navigate the Mini GPS's expanded menus and functions, and one addition by subtraction bears mentioning: the Mini GPS loses a single gram of claimed weight for the new year, celebrating Lezyne's 10 year GPS anniversary in enviable style. One gram's not much, sure, but when you consider the Mini GPS's expanded functionality and the fact that it was already one of the lightest computers available, the fact that Lezyne found one more tick on the scale is a testament to the brands obsessive R&D.
Other than the above additions, the Mini GPS's ride mapping features carry over from last year, demonstrating once again that this head unit is mini in stature only. Its out-sized feature list includes displaying speed, three different ride-related times, trip distance, odometer distance, elevation gains and losses, current elevation, laps, temperature, battery life, and even the strength of the GPS signal it's using to track all of that. In short, it's virtually every measurement you need to map yourself on a bike.
It has the capacity to store up to 100 hours of this data, and it now collects data for 12 hours at a time instead of 10. If you're unit is approaching full or you're just anxious to compile your numbers, the GPS Mini plugs into any USB port with a provided cable. Your ride stats can then be uploaded, automatically mapped, and converted to an analyzable data set on the free database on Lezyne's homepage. That site made the previous Mini GPS's data dumps among the simplest that we've come across; the latest generation's Bluetooth connectivity makes them even easier.
The high-resolution display may lack the bling of colorful touchscreen options, but it also doesn't wash out under sunlight and has a backlight function for those days when you get caught under a spring storm or are just out for a late spin after work. You can also toggle between km and miles in the menu, which eliminates the need to laboriously pore over giant, unfolding, multi-language manuals or perform complex button hold maneuvers in order to check your trip distance in metric terms. All of this functionality perches securely atop your bar or stem with Lezyne's included X-Lock bracket.
- A compact cycling head unit with outsized functionality
- Maps ride routes via GPS
- Programmable turn-by-turn navigation prompts
- Wirelessly connects with heartrate monitors and power meters
- Automatically uploads to Lezyne's online data manager
- USB rechargeable battery refuels while you upload data
- Durable, weather-resistant body
- Syncs for smartphone notification displays
- Item #LED005F
- yes, Bluetooth
- Battery Type
- lithium polymer
- Battery Life
- 12 hours
- Low Battery Indicator
- Mount Type
- handlebar, stem
- 1.33 x 1.89 x 1 in
- Claimed Weight
- 29 g
- Recommended Use
- Manufacturer Warranty
- 1 year
What do you think about this product?
July 9, 2019
- I've put it through the wringer
I mainly use this for mountain biking. Usually the vertical climbed is over estimated by about 30-50%. Much more accurate for road biking. After looking into ways to try and improve this I found that this unit does not have a barometer to directly measure altitude and relies solely on GPS signal. Trees really mess that up. Lezyne recognized this and has updated this with the Micro. Overall well designed but not that accurate.
January 25, 2017
Compact, Easy, Cheap
- I've put it through the wringer
I've been using it for a couple months now. It was easy to set up, there were a couple bugs at first but they fixed it with new software. I had a couple questions and the guys at Lezyne were easy to deal with. I love how small it is. I don't need to see tons of data, usually just have it set up with speed, distance, and clock when I MTB. Would recommend.
May 13, 2020
What sensors do I need on the bike for this unit to work? Last unit I had on a road bike required playing cards (tools of the devil) placed in spokes...
May 7, 2020
Hi! Does this unit have an altimeter?
April 21, 2020
Is it possible to import GPX files?
April 22, 2019
Does this have bracket to mount to bar?
April 24, 2019
Hello Mary, This computer does come with a handlebar mount. Cheers! Derrick