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  1. #1 by Peter Flaschner at August 5th, 2009

    Andy, I’m assuming you’re talking about average speed over the same terrain. Wind can make a HUGE difference in your speed, as can tire pressure. Do you pump your tires before every ride? Your fingers can’t tell the difference between 100psi and 120psi, but it will make a significant difference to your speed.

    Speed on the bike IS a matter of finesse, as much as it is muscle and heart. I always recommend Joe Friel’s “The Cyclist’s Training Bible” to anyone interested in getting quicker on the bike. The book is aimed at the seasoned racer, but is useful to all levels. http://www.velogear.com/prodinfo.asp?number=VP+BIB4

  2. #2 by TexasTailwind at August 5th, 2009

    In addition to the comments above, keep in mind that effort and speed aren’t linear. The watts you need to maintain a given speed increase exponentially.
    Also, the closer you get to your threshold level (and above threshold) and your perceived effort also increases exponentially. Hypothetical scenario:
    If to average 20 mph your avg. watts are 220 and your average HR is 135.
    To average 21 mph (5% increase in speed) on the same course (in the same conditions) might require 240 watts (~10% increase) and an average HR of 150. Those changes in watts and HR are going to feel MUCH harder.
    I think one of the things that happens as you ride more is learning to become “comfortable” with the pain and push through it.

  3. #3 by Andy at August 6th, 2009

    Thanks guys. I appreciate your thoughts, advice, and insight. Wind does vary significantly on my rides. I try and ignore it, as I have no choice in the matter. I merely resolve to suffer a bit more on those windy days.

    And to the point of suffering, as a lifelong athlete I’m comfortable with suffering for long periods of time. I am still inexperienced with how a certain level of suffering equates to a certain level of output or result. I appreciate this bit of insight and will work to commit more deeply and observe the results. Thanks much.

  4. #4 by E. Tage Larsen at August 8th, 2009

    i had wanted to respond to this a few days ago but got side tracked.

    mostly, “me too” to the above posters.

    somewhere at about 18mph the wind resistance starts to go through the roof and your difficulty is exponential from there up. which is why minor bumps in speed are so significant the faster and longer you go.

    average speed is only ever useful over the same course. when i report on Central Park or my River Road loops it’s because i’ve done them hundreds of times and know my numbers and make side notes about traffic; weather or road condition. as such, it’s useful for me because of its constancy; in opposition to my vagaries.

    i’m not a powertap guy but from your writing i suggest that you may be on the verge of wanting one if you’re not already there. it will help you plot out the difference between being tired and just feeling tired.

    it will be good for you to know, Andy, that cycling builds up a type of fitness that really takes a long while to acquire. a couple of seasons under your belt and your strength will be through the roof.

    oh, and keep an eye on your cadence too.

  5. #5 by Andy at August 10th, 2009

    Thanks Eric. I appreciate the further insights. If I were an actively competitive cyclist I’d be paying great attention to the details. As I’m not currently competitive, I just make sure that I get a good, hard workout and structure my overall training somewhat. I guess my conundrums come as a result of the largely casual approach I take. C’est la vie.

    As an aside, I generally ride at a pretty high cadence; somewhere between 94 and 100. Of course, this varies according to circumstances or my momentary requirement (as low as the mid 80s or high as 130+), but I generally like a cadence on the high end. I removed my cadence sensor, as I can now tell what my cadence is without the electronics.

  6. #6 by Daniel at August 13th, 2009

    Another factor is that your performance level varies daily. things like what you eat, how well you slept, how much you drink, and what you did the days leading up to a ride (partying – not so good, 100 mile ride the day before – will probably slow you down) ther factors can make a ride feel easy one day and really hard the next even though you’re going the same speed.

    To really get an idea of your performance, I would ride the same ride repeatedly and over time you’ll get an idea of how fast you can go in different conditions. Essentially you need to increase your sample size.

    Have fun riding,
    Daniel
    Interaction Designer & Ironman Finisher

  7. #7 by ched83 at January 19th, 2010

    Andy,
    Everyone else has made good points about tire pressure, food, energy, etc. All those certainly contribute.
    TexasTailwind hinted at it, but no one explicitly mentioned the aerodynamics of riding.
    One of many links : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bicycle_performance

    There’s a reason pros wear the funny outfits and ride aero bikes during time trials. Air resistance (regardless of wind) requires exponential effort to overcome. I think once you cross 19-20mph it becomes significant. Participating in triathlons, I get a great benefit from aerobars since we can’t draft.

    That said, for me headwind is usually my biggest problem when I feel I should be going faster for a certain effort level. Just keep on keeping on. Despite the confusing numbers, if you are working that hard you are making fitness gains that will pay off!

  8. #8 by James H. at August 19th, 2011

    Totally concur with the above comments on gains coming from repeated hard work. The frustrating thing is that itt can be slow going once you’ve already been through your initial improvements to reach the fitness level of an experienced rider. Same experience I had in weightlifting back in the day – your performance starts out showing great improvements until you reach a certain point, beyond which your regular routine isn’t going to take you forward any longer, without seeking out some expertise and trying different approaches that work for you.
    Even when it seems like you’ve hit a plateau, this is when some minor alterations to your routine or riding gear can start to make a visible difference.

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