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The launch of Pinarello's new Dogma F10 sends Team Sky's venerable F8 to the bench and sets an even lighter and stiffer bar for our road machine aspirations. While those baby-blue striped power to weight ratios may not be in the cards for us mere mortals, international governing bodies' commercial availability rules mean that prized ride quality and precise Shimano electronic shifting is available to everyone with the Dogma F10 Dura-Ace Di2 Complete Road Bike.
Though the frame angles remain unchanged between model generations, the classic Dogma asymmetry returns in the F10 with a few subtle alterations that produce disproportionate changes. Asymmetry has been a staple tool in Pinarello's arsenal since 2009, and it's a surprisingly simple solution to one of cycling's most essential conundrums. Since the drivetrain is located on one side of the bike, the load created by pedaling isn't uniform across the frameset's left and right hemispheres. The drive side sees the majority of power transfer duties, so by building it up, Pinarello is able to maintain drive stiffness while cutting material on the non-drive side, so lost grams don't translate to lost watts.
Compared to the F8, the F10's asymmetry is technically more pronounced on the top tube, which cheats a bit more to the right, and the seat junction, which sees a slight tweak. Pinarello's tests indicate that these minor adjustments make the frame stiffer and lighter. If they're not solely responsible for the 7% and 6.3% improvements listed above, they're certainly key contributors. Despite those remarkable claims, the changes are hard to detect with the naked eye (hence "technically" above), and the frame's asymmetry is much more apparent in places like the seat stay/seat tube junction.
The F10's enhanced asymmetry give it one of the most immediately recognizable silhouettes in the industry, but those lines aren't just artistry; they're inspired by the Dogma F10's Bolide TT DNA, which surfaces both in its sinuous lines and in myriad, cumulative gains in aerodynamics. These gains start where drag starts: at the front dropout. While designing the Bolide TT, Pinarello's wind tunnel tests indicated that the introduction of a quick-release lever causes a disproportionate gain in drag. This is addressed through the addition of a ForkFlap, which is a somewhat inelegant term for the extra fin of material Pinarello tucks behind the quick-release lever.
Naming convention aside, Pinarello's subsequent testing found that the fork flap reduced drag on the Bolide fork by 10%, and the brand reasons that adding it to the less-aerodynamic Dogma makes for even greater drag reduction. That's not to say that the original fork design is slow, but is an indication of Pinarello's R&D ethos. It's an obsessively minute detail to focus on, but the Italian brand's reputation is built on obsessing over minute details in order to exploit every possible marginal gain.
This focus extends to the F10's down tube, which was designed to reduce drag on its own and to serve as a shield for the trailing bottles and seat tube, reducing the net drag of the frame's entire main triangle by 12.6% when compared with the already impressive gains made by the F8. Securing these gains involved a complete reimagining of the down tube, but the key contributor is a newly introduced concavity in the back of the down tube under below the bottle cage bosses. By scooping this section out, Pinarello found that the frame better controls airflow, reducing the turbulent wake that results in drag. Like the F8, the F10 also boosts bidon aerodynamics by lowering the rear cage, which the brand credits with part of the F8's overall 47% reduction in drag when compared with the Dogma 65.1.
These reductions come in addition to the aerodynamic gains already enjoyed by the Dogma F8, which is itself more aerodynamic than the 65.1 that Wiggins and Froome both rode to Tour victories. The key to these gains lies in the tubes' FlatBack profile. As we've laboriously detailed elsewhere, this shape is the brainchild of another Italian/British collaboration: Pinarello and Jaguar. FlatBack is an apt description, as a cross-section reveals an ovalized face paired with an abruptly truncated back half. This manages the detachment of turbulent lamina at multiple yaw angles, reducing the drag effect of dead air in the tubes' wake.
Given that the F8's material composition essentially defines the current zenith of carbon fiber technology, it's no surprise that Pinarello sticks with the same materials for the F10. The carbon itself is provided by another proven industry partner, the renowned carbon geniuses at Toray, whose Japanese factory produces arguably the most consistent, highest quality, and most reliable carbon composite in the world. By taking advantage of Toray's composite expertise, the Dogma F10 builds on its predecessor's reputation as one of the stiffest and lightest all-purpose race bikes we've ever ridden. It owes its superlative quality to a combination of a super-stiff base carbon, T1100G Dream Carbon reinforcement, and NanoFlex impact-diffusion technology.
Lower weight and higher stiffness often mean an unfortunate amount of road noise and bumps travel straight up the seat stays and into the saddle; however, the F10—as the F8 before it—addresses this tendency by rerouting the seatstays to connect below the seat junction and incorporating the traditional Pinarello wave. The repositioning sends road noise and bumps into the main triangle, and that slight curve adds engineered flex to further diffuse fatiguing chatter.
- Pinarello's new flagship road machine is lighter and stiffer
- All-purpose race geometry proven in sprints and high mountains
- Equal parts aerodynamics, urgent handling, and stiff efficiency
- Top-tier Japanese carbon fiber and Italian frame expertise
- Internal routing for clean, uninterrupted lines
- Carbon wheels enhance the frame's already responsive handling
- Shimano's electronic drivetrain delivers precise, customizable shifts
- Item #PIN004G
- Q & A
Do Your Homework Before You Buy Pinarell
CC is a great store. It is about Pinarello. As much positive as one can say about the bike itself, and since it is a pricey article, we have to include other aspects like WARRANTY, and Pinarello's is really bad when it come to Warranty. Own experience.
I bought an F8 almost 2 years ago. 15 months after the purchase, I noticed the carbon cracking by the bottom part of the Top tube by the front end close to the Headtube. I filed a claim to apply for Warranty. In the meantime I bought an F10 thinking that Pinarello would honor its Warranty.
How wrong I was.....!!!!!.
That's when my little nightmare started with Pinarello. Around 6 months have passed since I filed the claim, and they said the frame was fractured due to a force or impact. I asked them how did they come to that conclusion? I have been the only owner. No evidence to support such allegation, No accidents, no crash, no fall, no sign of damage, no scratches on any area of the frame or fork. However, Pinarello DENIED the claim ARBITRARILY, although it CAN'T explain or prove their position.
Result: I got SCREWED big time by Pinarello. We are talking about a frame that cost thousands of $$$.
That's why I can't recommend Pinarello anymore to anyone.
On the contrary, if you are interested in Pinarello, BE CAREFUL, read and learn from other owners like me. There are other manufacturers that STAND behind their brands...not Pinarello, unfortunately.
It doesn't really get much better
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
Let's be honest, Pinarello is kind of like the Ferarri of the bike world. They've spent the last 66 years dialing in race bikes, and just when we thought we'd reached the pinnacle with the F8, the F10 exploded onto the scene. One Tour, one Vuelta, and one Giro win later, and most of the bike world will agree that the Dogma F10 is the superlative superbike.
What actually makes this machine magical? At the heart of any great bike is a great frame. Pinarello have mastered the art of handling. By using their unique ONDA internal layup, they've created a platform that handles consistently across all speeds, and it shows the moment the road points down. Even though the Dogma is incredible light,, and it absolutely crushed Park City's switch-backed Royal Street climb when I rode it, the memorable part was the descent. Predictability is the key to confidant descending. The Dogma is perfectly predictable, which leaves your willingness to go fast as the final limiter of speed. Essentially, this bike will go as fast as you want it to.
Being able to ride this bike the same week we saw Chris Froome put close to 40 minutes into the Maglia Rosa on stage 19 of this year's Giro was an interesting experience. No matter what you think of the eventual race winner, you can't deny that the bike didn't hold him back. If you're ready to stop messing around and ride the best bike in the world, it's time for the F10.
Sizing can be a little tricky with Pinarello, so feel free to reach out to me directly at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any questions.
All The Wins
I wanted to write a super long review about how much I am in love with this bike... but I'll keep it short. I also didn't want to be yet another 5 Star Employee review. But this bike is so perfect I couldn't help it. This is how a bike should feel. This is what true love is. I've had the chance to ride A LOT of different bikes during my life, and none have even compared to this. This is the Ferrari of all bikes. This bike wants to go fast. With every pedal stroke, the bike goes with you. Rather than feeling every single pedal stroke as a challenge, this frame and drivetrain just want to go forward... The new updated F10 is, in fact, lighter, stiffer and more compliant than the F8. Not that the F8 is inferior, but the F10 is just an overall better ride experience. Pinarello brought over a lot of aerodynamic elements from their Bolide TT bike. Less drag, more aero, lighter, faster, stiffer, comfortable, the list can go on.. what more could you really want from your race machine? I am 5'8" with a 35.5 in inseam and went with a size 53. For all questions about this beauty, feel free to call or email me directly.
top of the line
- Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
I wanted to put some real miles on the bike and get a few races under my belt before I put down my impressions of the F10. My initial impressions were 5 star, but then the new car smell can always cloud an opinion. I can honestly say after some solid hours at every angle and every power zone I still really really love it. In the last couple years here I have ridden about every top end bike I could get my hands on including brands CC doesn't carry. My main concern is a bike is performance followed by comfort, I'm not getting any younger and I don't want my shoulders to kill after a longer ride. It's just something that happens after 25 years of cycling when you're in your (later) 40's, your body cant take those rough roads like it used to. In the performance category it climbs with everything I wished for. To me it looks like a heavy bike but when you go up it feels incredibly efficient and light underneath. Standing up is tight and a very solid feel, nothing lost when you stand and crank hard. Coming back down the F10 handles flawlessly, I am running a 90mm stem which can start to get a little twitchy being short but I felt completely competent. I've put some hard miles in the drops and have not felt beat up which sometimes a really stiff fast frame can do to you. I'm more than happy to give comparisons to other bikes or answer any questions on the F10. email@example.com 801-204-4699
What is the max tire clearance of this bike? Can I fit in fenders with 23/25mm tires?