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Either side of the pond.
Few brands are as evocative of the Euro peloton as Wilier, and no component group says tifosi—approved like Campy Record. Since it combines the two, the Cento10AIR Disc Record H11 Complete Road Bike is one of the most at-home-at-San-Remo bikes we sell. And that's by design. We built it up with our own curated mix of components, which means it's also got a few details that appeal to the less Euro cyclists on this side of the pond. After all, our deep and abiding obsession with the European peloton aside, we're (almost) all Yanks, so Reynolds wheels and disc brakes were an obvious choice to appeal to those of us who see opportunity rather than obstacle on rainy days or when confronted with new, innovative tech like disc brakes with skinny tires.
Underneath that racing groupset is an equally race-happy aerodynamic frame, but those wind-cheating qualities don't detract from the fact that the Cento10AIR is also an excellent all-arounder. Wilier developed the tube shapes based on NACA low-speed algorithms, and Kamm theory in particular, which is responsible for the truncated trailing edges on many popular modern aero bikes. The benefits of the flattened back are numerous—namely dropping weight while improving aerodynamics and improving torsional stiffness. At the fork, a greater gap between the fork and the wheel, afforded by relocating the brake caliper from the fork crown to the backside of the non-driveside leg, greatly reduces turbulence, thus smoothing the airflow.
Included with this frameset is a custom carbon monocoque seatpost from Ritchey with 22mm of setback. This post works in conjunction with the frame to help reduce road vibrations and provide a more comfortable ride. The shape is unique as it has to fit inside the aero seatube and is developed to reduce turbulence as air flows by. Anchoring the post in place is a sleek seatpost clamp expander sitting stealthily at the toptube/seattube junction hiding it from the wind.
When looking to construct a great all-around frame—one that's lightweight and responsive to every pedaling effort and bend in the road—you've gotta start with the right materials. For the Cento10AIR, Wilier relies on 60t Mitsubishi high-modulus carbon fiber for lateral stiffness in critical areas. The 'T' in 60t refers to ton, as in it can withstand 60 tons of pressure per square millimeter. T800H and T1700SC carbon feature in areas where a more elastic characteristic helps smooth the ride by adding a bit of cushion and diffusing chatter. By using specific carbon on different frame sections, Wilier is able to customize ride feel while still building a frame that's easy on the scale.
The Cento10AIR Disc gets a beefy bottom bracket area, helping transfer power for quick getaways and taking advantage of Campagnolo's good-looking and good-for-you H11 crankset. The PressFit BB86 bottom bracket allows a cup with bearings to press into a shell that spans 86.5mm, which improves stiffness over the usual 68mm shells. With adapters, the BB86 accommodates cranksets from Shimano and SRAM. But why make that change when it's already kitted with Campy? Additionally, The bottom bracket shell provides more real estate at the downtube/BB junction for a more responsive frame and lets the frame clear tires up to 30mm so that responsiveness doesn't translate to a harsh ride.
- A race bike that blends traditional pedigree and modern tech
- Lightweight and efficient carbon construction
- Aerodynamic shaping sheds drag for fewer wasted watts
- High-modulus carbon for a virtually perfect ride
- Fully integrated routing keeps looks and aerodynamics clean
- We've spec'd the build with Campy hydraulic and Reynolds
- Compatible with flat mount brakes and up to 30mm tires
- Few companies enjoying the pedigree of Wilier, which has been building bikes for over a century
- Item #WLY001V
- Q & A
With an exception or two
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
Out of all the demo bikes that I've had a chance to ride this is by far my favorite one. That being said I'm not a fan of how the Campy shifts, the ergonomics just seem off. I will mirror Josh's issues with the shifting and did discover that the shifting cables got crisscrossed at the bottom bracket and once routed correctly the shifting was vastly improved.
I've had the chance to demo quite a few bikes from the Road Bike Buyers Guide (see here: https://bit.ly/2kE84Y7) and coming from a motorcycle road racing background I am very particular with how a bike handles. I'm not the guy that will pass you on the uphill or pull you in a breakaway but in a Sprint or a super fast downhill with a few dodgy turns tossed in I'm your guy.
Living here in Utah we have a few of those climbs and descents all over the place. When I take a bike out I leave my house and hit the 3 mile downhill with speeds reaching 50 mph. I sit on the toptube tuck in and let the wind rush on by. How can you tell if I bike handles well you ask, well at 50 mph imagine taking your hands off the bars and simply deciding you want to make a P&J sandwich. This bike is so smooth at speed and cornering you could literally do just that.
If a razor sharp bike is your future this bike should be on your list.
5'9" 32" inseam 175 lbs Cat 2 rider
Bike Size 54 with a 110 stem is what I would want
Better Options Out There
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
Let me preface this 3-star superbike review by stating there are a lot of standout components on this bike. I've had the chance to demo quite a few bikes from the Road Bike Buyers Guide (see here: https://bit.ly/2kE84Y7) and the Wilier offered here could be so much better.
Let me start with the cable routing. For whatever reason, Wilier routed the shift cables down to the bottom of the bottom bracket and then had them cross over one another. Add to that the expert touch needed to fine tune Campy derailleurs and you've got a mess on your hands. Call me a newschooler, but I find Campy lacking when it comes to other top tier groupsets (SRAM eTAP Hydro would suit this bike perfectly).
In spite of these setbacks, this bike is indeed quite fast. I appreciated the instant feedback when pedaling and I attribute much of this to the Industry 9 Torch hubs. The H11 brakes have great modulation and stop on a dime, but that is more of a statement of Magura quality than Campy.
This could be a great bike. It goes fast and handles well, but don't expect to be cranking out century rides. Build it up with a different component group and you'd have a much different bike on your hands.