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  • SRAM - PG-1070 Cassette (10-Speed) - One Color

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  • SRAM - PG-1070 Cassette (10-Speed) - One Color

SRAM PG-1070 Cassette (10-Speed)

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    • One Color, 11x23
      sale $69.99
    • One Color, 11x25
      sale $64.99
    • One Color, 11x26
      sale $61.99
    • One Color, 11x28
      sale $61.99
    • One Color, 11x32
      sale $69.99
    • One Color, 11x36
      sale $61.99
    • One Color, 12x25
      sale $69.99

    17 Reviews


    Durable, lightweight solution for 10-speed drivetrains.

    The SRAM PG-1070 Cassette, unlike many competitors' cassettes at this level, is made completely from steel cogs. SRAM’s design wizards, however, have managed to keep the weight of the PG-1070 at just 220 grams, without resorting to Ti cogs at the larger end of the cassette, which wear faster than steel, and contribute to faster overall drivetrain wear.

    The PG-1070 will fit on all nine and ten-speed Shimano and SRAM-style splined freehub bodies and is compatible with all 10-speed chains, though SRAM of course states that shifting performance will be optimal with its chains.

    • Variety of gear ratios
    • Full-steel construction for long use life
    • Compatible with Shimano and SRAM 10-speed drivetrains
    • Item #SRM0526

    Tech Specs

    Cog Sizes
    11 - 23 t, 11 - 25 t, 11 - 26 t, 11 - 28 t, 11 - 32 t, 11 - 36 t, 12 - 25 t, 12 - 26 t, 12 - 27 t, 12 - 28 t, 12 - 32 t, 12 - 36 t
    Cog Material
    forged 7000 series alloy
    Hub Type
    Shimano or SRAM compatible
    Recommended Use
    road cycling
    Manufacturer Warranty
    2 years

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Love the wide range

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I brought the 11-28 ratio because I am tired of swapping the 11-23 for the flat rides and 12-27 for hilly rides. Now I can have the best of both world! Shifting is flawless once you fine tune the RD.

    FYI - SRAM lock nut is silver not black

      I love the way these cassettes fit together and install with ease. This is well crafted and solid but light. Built up a fat bike in my basement with an SRAM X9/X7 drive train to better mimic the 2014 OEM. Decided to have the shop run the cables so to be sure it will look as good as it shifts although most of the build has been super straightforward. A little nervous leaving it there after babying it the past 2 weeks. Will add to this review once the bike is done and I have some snowy rides in.

      FYI - SRAM lock nut is silver not black

      Perfect gearing

      • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

      Great range of gears for 52/36 chainrings up front. Can only be outdone by an 11-speed set up. Able to keep same cassette for all types of riding in San Diego/Southern California (flattish coastal rides, 4-hour rides up/down Mt. Palomar, the 100-mile Ride- Around-The-Bear in San Bernardino Mtns, 100-mile Tour de Palm Springs, etc.). Runs quiet and smooth with awesome Shimano reliability. Needed to add 2 links to my chain to clear the upper pulley from the 28 tooth cog and having the B-screw completely turned in as far as it will go (may need to go with longer B-screw). This is on a 6800 Dura Ace rear derailleur.

      Great Quality, Easy install, very quiet

      • Familiarity: I've used it several times

      I put this more all-mountain cassette on a more downhill oriented bike at the suggestion of a buddy that uses it on his bike. He said it would make any pedaling uphill easier, I chose the 11X32 and so far its been great. It's been on my bike a couple weeks and no complaints thus far. May upgrade at some point, but for now it is working well and weight is not a huge issue.

      A change of gearing, worked out great!

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      Was referred by a seasoned road bike rider to change into this cassette from what I was riding on. A little bit of changed up learning curve, but now I have great gears for climbing, and other big chain ring gears for flat riding. No problems.

      Make Sure To Get The Right Cog Size

        I got caught with a worn out chain that had also worn on my cassette. No bueno but will be sure not to make that mistake again and happy to be able to get a reasonably priced one here. Make sure you understand the different cog sizes and what's right for your bike!

        Great Cassette

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        This is a great product, relatively light and well built. My last one lasted me 6 years and thousands of miles of riding. I find the 11X26 is a good cassette with a compact in the front and I live in the mountains of Colorado, unless you live in a really steep hilly area like Vermont, then in that case go with an 11X28.

        upgrade by downgrading

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        I had the og-1090 (11-25). It was loud.

        I switched to this and i got to go up to a 12-28.

        I notice no difference in weight/watts required or shifting performance. If anything this one seems better cause it is newer.

        Works great!

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        The PG1070 system is great! I run the 11-26 and live in mountainous area where climbing is common. Love this system and SRAM makes great cassettes. You can't go wrong with the quality............your only decision is what gear range you want!

        College Budget, Professional Performance

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        Sram's 70 lineup has been a staple in my stable of bikes. Between cassettes and chains, I find it to the best trio of performance, weight, and their friend money. The cassette has a noticeable weight drop from it's thrifty brother, the 50 lineup, with more peepholes and an aluminum carrier cradling the larger sprockets. Durability is dependable for many miles and the ability to pull the cassette apart allows deep cleaning after miles of neglect.

        Unanswered Question

        I have a Di2 10 speed (11-25 Cassette ) and want to upgrade
        1 To a 11 speed 12-32 ( or higher cassette )
        2 The higher cassette is a ram 12-36
        3 If this is not possible can I still get a Di10 medium rear derailseur and add a larger cassette ( either a -32 or -36)

        Unanswered Question

        I have a specialized roubbaix with a 1070 Cassette, 11x32 and a Apex mid length rear derailleur. I want to go to the 1070 11x36 cassette. Will my current Apex mid length derailleur work? If not what would you suggest?

        Have 10 speed Shimano Ultegra group. Can I use a SRAM PG-1070 12-32 cassette ? What derailleur works for this ?

        did you ever get a response to this?

        I have exactly the same question/ concern.

        I want to swap 11-28 10speed ultegra setup with 10 speed 12-32 and am wandering if the ultegra derailleur will work or needs changing.

        I have a Shimano Ultegra 11-28 rear cassette and derailleur right now. If I use the SRAM 11-32 will it work with my current rear derailleur?

        If you have a short cage derailleur the maximum stated cog size is 28t--going to a 32 would necessitate a long cage RD. I recently moved from a short to long cage Rival RD to go from 27 to 32 teeth in order to accommodate some of the really steep hills in the Seattle area where I recently moved. I'm glad I did. Very slight shifting delays compared to short cage, but that is nothing important to me.

        How I could use 12-36 cassette on Sram Red...

        How I could use 12-36 cassette on Sram Red Rear Derailleur...

        Is it impossible????

        I just posted this as a review instead of...

        I just posted this as a review instead of a question, can the 12-32 cassette be run with the standard force or rival derailleur? Is the wi-fli type with the long cage really necessary?



        with this cassette, which chain should I...

        with this cassette, which chain should I select

        Likewise, I am currently running a Wipperman & it works fine. I don't think it's any quieter...I don't think its lasting any longer than the SRAM (but I ride old-school, with no electronics or measurements xcept my wrist watch, so I don't have any mileage to report). But it shifts as good as SRAM despite the warning on the chainring that states "only use SRAM chains".