Install the backpack and article on the bike
The topic/topic of this article may seem interesting to some people, but I have had the following dialogue many times:
"When I carry my bike backpack, my back sweats."
– Have you tried putting it on the rear rack?
"how is it?"
That's why I use pictures here to explain how to install the backpack (and trolley) to the rear frame of the bicycle.
Install the guard plate on the rear frame of the bicycle
Install the backpack on the rear rack of the bicycle
1. Install the pan on the rear frame of the bicycle
In order to install the pan frame on the bicycle, a frame designed to accommodate the pan frame is required. The sides of this
rack are designed to support pans to prevent them from entering the spokes. The rack slide rail of a good hanger is located under
the top side of the rack, so you can install a hanging basket and a backpack/bag at the same time.
The rack in the picture below is no longer manufactured, but the "current" most similar model is the Topeak Uni Super Tourist DX.
It is also the version used for bicycles with disc brakes. The model in the picture is also equipped with springs... "something" (not
sure of its English name), which is not required but comes in handy-for paved roads, it is usually sufficient, so no elastic band is needed.
The bicycle rear frame is suitable for both skirts and backpacks. Skirt side brackets are used to "suspend" the lowered rails of the skirt
The bicycle rear frame is suitable for hanging on the rucksack or carrying it on the backpack.
1-pan side support
2-The slide rail used to "suspend" the rack has been lowered
Rack mounted on the rack
ni mounted on the rack
ni rack mounted on the rack-close range
ni mounted on the rack-close contact
The look from the back-the rack mounted on the rack
Seen from the other side-pan mounted on the rack
The principle is the same as installing other panels. The one in the picture is durable, waterproof and has a very convenient patent
for installation, removal and carrying-I suggest you do this.
There are various types of pan rack installation patents. Some have hooks, some are striped and can be thrown on the rack-in this
case, two skirts must always be installed. They all benefit from the aforementioned rack design, which allows them to sit lower and
"free up" further.
2. Install the backpack on the rear frame of the bicycle
Here, I will show how to install the backpack on the shelf. Even on uneven terrain, the method shown has proven to be very stable
and safe. It boils down to leaning the backpack on the saddle and securing it with a rubber band to hold it in place.
An alternative to the method shown is to lay the backpack flat on "its back" and tie it up with elastic cords. For small and medium-
sized backpacks, the following methods are more convenient and faster, and if you put something in the "divider" in the backpack,
it will not fall on bumpy terrain. let us begin:
First place the backpack straight up so that the back side is resting on the saddle.
Put the backpack on the shelf
If there are springs on the rack, you can lift it up before placing the backpack so that the springs can hold it in place.
If the rack has springs, you can lift it up before placing the backpack so that the springs hold it in place.
The next step is to tie the straps to the saddle-cross.
Place the backpack straps on the saddle-first, then the other, so that they end up criss-crossed
Put the backpack straps on the saddle-first one, then the other so that they will crisscross eventually
Both belts are crossed-this helps so they don’t wobble in picture 8
Both belts are crossed – this helps, so they won’t flap
Now all that is left is to secure the backpack with a bungee cord.
Backpack fastened with elastic rope
Backpack fixed with elastic cord
Attach the bungee cord to the rack so that the hook points away from the backpack (and do not cut)
Attach the bungee cord to the rack so that the hook points away from the backpack (and don’t cut it)
That's it-pads and bike backpacks fixed to the car.
And the backpack on the bike
And cycling backpack