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Tools in the bicycle service department serve many purposes. Tools obviously are used to assemble new bike and to service used bikes. A tool that saves time and effort is making you money. Tools and tool layout also can make an impression on potential customers, even if they are only purchasing a water bottle or some other accessory. When setting up a service area, take the time to consider how the customer would view the service area. Strive to make the service area be a part of the store that you and your employees are proud of showing off to the customer.
This article will discuss bleeding of the Avid® Juicy disc caliper brakes. For caliper adjustment and housing length adjustments see Avid Hydraulic Caliper Brake Installation & Hose Length Changes.
This article will discuss the service and adjustment of the Shimano® hydraulic disc brake systems. For information on the disc rotor mounting and service, see Rotor Disc Service and Installation.
This article will discuss the service and adjustment of the Avid® mechanical brake systems. For information on the disc rotor mounting and service, see Rotor Mounting and Service.
This article will discuss disc brake rotor installation and truing.
This article will assist in identifying the crank system found on your bike, and direct you to the article that outlines the full process of removal and installation.
This article will review housing and cable installation for drop bar brake levers.
The article will discuss adjustment of rear derailleur limit screws and indexing.
This article will discuss removing freewheels that have no removal tool option. This will be useful if the wheel is to be reused, but it will effectively destroy the freewheel. For wheels that are damaged with these types of freewheels, it is best to simply replace both the complete wheel and freewheel.
This article will discuss the basic adjustment of the front derailleur. This article assumes the derailleur is compatible with the shifting system and is not extremely worn out.