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Nuetech Tubliss Gen 2.0 Kit
The Nuetech Tubliss 2.0 Kit replaces conventional inner tubes with a small red insert that creates two different pressure zones inside the tire itself. This enables an incredible 100 PSI of rim protection, increased tire stability, and eliminates pinch flats. The Tubliss system also allows you to run much lower tire pressures than you normally would with a standard tube. The lower tire pressure creates a larger contact patch, leading to greatly improved traction and a plusher ride.
The typical weight savings on a rear wheel compared to a standard pinch prone tube is about one pound, and can be several pounds lighter than some heavy duty tubes. Saving weight in the wheels is one of the most important places to save weight, and is often overlooked because of limited options. A lighter wheel will help reduce rotating mass, improve acceleration, braking, and the overall handling of your machine.
- Low pressure capability
- Massive traction gains
- Plusher ride
- Pounds lighter than heavy duty tubes
- No pinch flats
- Superior Rim Protection
- Improved tire life
- Red Tubliss insert liner
- Black high pressure bladder
- Guide plate
- Rim tape and plug
- Sticker kit for rim
- Installation guide
- 18" Kit Fits 18" x (1.85-2.15) rims
- 19" Kit Fits 19" x (1.85-2.15) rims
- 21" Kit Fits 21" x (1.6) rims
- 18" Kit 1lb. 13oz. Including rim lock
- 19" Kit 1lb. 14oz. Including rim lock
- 21" Kit 1lb. 120z. Including rim lock
|Product Style||RevZilla Item #||MFR. Product #||Availability|
|Product Style 18"||RevZilla Item #1024038||MFR. Product #TU18||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships within 24 hours|
|Product Style 19"||RevZilla Item #1024039||MFR. Product #TU19||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships within 24 hours|
|Product Style 21"||RevZilla Item #1024040||MFR. Product #TU21||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships within 24 hours|
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Reviews & Questions
Once it's on, spooning tires on and off is a breeze. No hassling with a tube. I put on a set of Dunlop AT81's, a stiff/durable tire. If you plan on running low PSI, and why wouldn't you, it's a good idea to use a tire with a stiffer carcass to better hold up to the increased flexing, especially if you ride aggressively or in rocky terrain.
It transforms the bike. Running the AT81's at 5psi, it feels glued to the ground. Greasy clay/rocky hills that were a spin-fest are now no big deal. Confidence in corners is huge. It also feels like a nice suspension upgrade- hits to tree roots, rocks, ect are notably softer and the whole ride is plusher. Even if you get a puncture in the tire (use of Slime or a similar tubeless tire sealant is common and even recommended for extra reliability), it's safe to ride home completely flat, the liner protects the rim.
Regarding the common complaint of having to frequently air up the liner/tire- the high pressure liner I found to lose maybe a couple PSI per week, due to just permeation of the rubber. So realistically you might need to top it up once a month. You check your tire pressure at least that often, right? Right after mounting the last tires, I found them to have a slow leak, losing a couple PSI per day. Followed the "reset" procedure in the directions, and the leak vanished. I had them at a rather high 10psi, and a week later, both were still bang on at 10 psi.
The only "con" is the enormous liner beadlock plate (and having both valve stems adjacent) throws the wheel way out of balance. On a dual-sport, there's noticeable vibration by 30mph or so. It took 3oz, or nearly 90 grams of weight to balance, directly opposite the beadlock nut. Once balanced you won't need to mess with it, since the Tubliss system doesn't move relative to the rim, and variation in tire balance is fairly minimal.
Anyway, it makes you feel like a hero off road, improves ride comfort, makes tire changes far easier and faster, and is far tougher and lighter than HD/UHD tubes. The initial cost might seem a bit steep, but for the benefit and reliability, it's a no brainer.
In my maiden voyage I ran 5 rear and 7 psi front and proceeded to astound myself at the hill I climbed, one that always ended in failure, a precarious dismount and holistic frustration. Since then, my usual psi for south Jersey sugar sand is 6 rear 9 front while rockier central PA trails get 10 and 13. I’m ~225 lbs on a WR250R using D606’s.
After ~5,000 miles, I’m on my second set of tires and I use my bike for daily highway commuting (20 psi rear, 24 front) and weekend trail riding. The first set I mounted with No-Mar tire paste and Windex but the 2nd set I used all Slime, which was a horrific mess but I currently have 2 slow puncture leaks in the front that are largely occluded by the green stuff and thus I’m grateful.
I wouldn’t argue the weight savings benefit to anyone since I’m sporting an ungodly amount of wheel weights to balance out the beefy brick of a rim lock. I wish I could find some lead weights simply to reduce the visual volume of steel barnacles that need to hitch a ride on my rim.
It’s mostly all fun and games, but I do need to check my pressures on much more of a regular basis. I notice the inner tube drops from 100psi to 90ish over the course of a week and the main chambers lose a few psi after a few days themselves. I’ve only had one incident of main chamber deflation, but that was brought on by not topping off the inner tube after the bike sat for a month (while I recovered from an injury).
Mounting could be marginally more fun than a tube with a rim lock once it becomes more of a second nature, but for now I queue up Tubliss’ install vid on YouTube. The install is uniquely different than a tube and there is a good deal of prep that goes into your first time. That said, I haven’t had any issues with the bead not seating properly, especially in comparison to certain sportbike tire and rim combos that proved to be living nightmares.
Lastly, the system is rated for off-road use only, but I have not heeded this warning. I read reviews on ADVrider then personally called Neutech for clarification. It was explained to me as a lawyer-advised label and that attaining a true DOT approval was a cost-prohibitive process for a small business. Naturally, if you run your tires at exceedingly low pressures then hop on the highway, the extra friction caused by the larger footprint at higher speeds will dramatically raise the temps of your tread and bad things may happen.
All told, I’m very happy with Tubliss. It’s been a almost year and I haven’t had any issues with the kit out on the trails (when I need them the most). I reap all the benefits of low-pressure traction without any of the pains. I don’t need to carry any spare tubes or tools and the rims on my heavy-ish bike (by KTM/Husky standards) are in very decent shape considering my weight and the pressures I run. Most importantly, I feel like a superhero in the woods.
1 year ago
1 year ago
1 year ago
Speaking of weight, it weighs less than a heavy duty tube. If you want to get hook up that makes you look like a boss order one and the only looking back you'll do is at your buddy trying to keep up.
First time installing is a bit of a pain but after that changing tires is a bit easier with this vs tubes.
1 year ago