Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable
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Kryptonite KryptoLok Series 2 Bicycle U Lock with 4ft Flex Cable

AED 221
Order now and get it byOct 28 - Oct 30
Expedited shipping available

Get it by Tuesday October 24th by choosing the expedited option during checkout.

Product Description

13mm hardened MAX-Performance steel shackle resists both cutters and leverage attacks

Includes 4' KryptoFlexTM double loop cable for securing front wheel or accessories

Reinforced hardened cross bar design provides increased protection

High security disc-style cylinder

Center keyway defends against leverage attacks

Anti-rattle bumpers reduce noise during transport

Rotating dustcover protects cylinder

Includes new Transit FlexFrame-U transportation system which allows for versatile carrying

Protective vinyl coating

2 stainless steel keys

The next generation in standard bicycle security with an optional $1500 USD anti-theft protection offer (note: coverage
is not included, customer must register for ATPO) with a security rating of 6 of out 10 and includes a KryptoFlex Looped
Cable 4' long for complete protection. Kryptonite U-locks represent extreme security while maintaining a realistic
size/weight. U-locks represent the most popular lock for enthusiasts. In the early 1970s, Michael Zane was a
free-spirited, bearded kid with a VW van and a big idea for a new kind of lock. He traveled thousands of miles showing
the unique U-shaped locking device and spreading his passion for bicycle security to bike dealers all around the country
and forged lifetime relationships. The company soon expanded its product line to include powersports, hardware and
snowsports security.

About Kryptonite
In the early 1970s, Michael Zane was a free-spirited, bearded kid with a VW van and a big idea for a new kind of lock.
He traveled thousands of miles showing the unique U-shaped locking device and spreading his passion for bicycle security
to bike dealers all around the country and forged lifetime relationships. The company soon expanded its product line to
include power sports, hardware, and snow sports security. Through innovative product designs, cutting-edge marketing
savvy, legendary customer service, and pure fanaticism for security, Kryptonite grew with a cult-like following. In
2001, the company that was started in a VW van was purchased by industry giant Ingersoll Rand and became a flagship
brand in the company's Security Technologies sector. Publications such as Bicycling, Fortune, The Wall Street
Journal, US News & World Report, and a host of others continued to tout Kryptonite products as the best on the market.
The company's dedication to its customers is best represented by its actions during the fall of 2004, when it was
discovered that the industry-standard tubular cylinder could be compromised, at times, with a household item. Kryptonite
flew into action, created a voluntary lock exchange program, and replaced more than 400,000 locks in 21 countries for
free. In essence, the company redesigned the equivalent of nine years worth of new products in just 10 short months.
Kryptonite is the only company in the world that offered such a comprehensive plan to customers, taking its "legendary
customer service" pledge to new heights.

The Legendary Durability of Kryptonite Locks

A legendary test for Kryptonite's new bicycle locks came in 1972. The Second Avenue Bicycle Shop in New York City
locked a three-speed bicycle to a signpost in Greenwich Village under Kryptonite founder Michael Zane's direction.
Although all of the removable parts were immediately stripped by thieves, the bicycle itself remained for thirty days
and thirty nights. The Kryptonite lock and the bike frame were still in place, even though the lock had been attacked
numerous times. Publicity from this event gave Kryptonite the boost it needed, forever changing the face of bicycle
security.

Twenty-two years later, Kryptonite returned to the streets of the Big Apple to test its latest innovation - The New
York Lock. In April, 1994, the New York Post laid down the ultimate challenge: Could Kryptonite's New York Lock last 48
hours on the toughest streets of New York? Michael Zane and Neil McDaid, Director, Product Development and Design, set
out to prove, once again, Kryptonite was up to the test.

In a city where over 100,000 bikes were stolen each year, Kryptonite and the New York Post took a brand new, bright
green Univega road bike worth $600 and locked it to a parking meter in the East Village; the "Bermuda Triangle" of New
York bicycle thievery. For a full 48 hours, the bike remained locked on the corner of Avenue A and 11th Street.

Subsisting on cold coffee and a strong belief in their product Zane and McDaid watched from around the corner and
witnessed as the bike came under every possible means of assault, stumping thieves at every turn. After 48 hours the
bike remained intact except for the gear derailer, which had been stripped off. The lock showed definite signs of abuse,
but it had not failed. The New York Lock had met the Post's challenge.

Not satisfied with the length of the test, Zane moved the bike to SoHo for another six days and, finally, uptown near
the Lincoln Center. Even in these high-theft areas the properly locked bike lasted another three weeks before being
pulled off the streets by Zane and McDaid - not a thief. Kryptonite was convinced that this product indeed offered the
ultimate security protection.

To compare the New York Lock against other U-locks, the New York Post then ran a battery of street tests using the
common bike theft tools: a 4-foot bolt cutter, a crowbar and a hammer. The non-Kryptonite locks cracked in seconds, but
all methods failed on the New York Lock, even the monstrous bolt cutter, which ended up useless with large dents in its
jaws.

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