undrgrnd Cliquez ici Baby KDP nav-sa-clothing-shoes nav-sa-clothing-shoes Cloud Drive Photos Beauty Cliquez ici Acheter Fire Shop Kindle cliquez_ici Jeux Vidéo Gifts
Idées cadeaux High-Tech
Wahoo+Fitness+ANT++Compte... a été ajouté à votre Panier
Quantité :1

Wahoo Fitness ANT+ Compteur vélo + fixation iPhone Noir

Offres de l'Avent : Ventes flash exceptionnelles sur les produits Sports et Loisirs. Voir toutes nos offres.
1 commentaire client

Prix conseillé : EUR 99,00
Économisez : EUR 0,21
Tous les prix incluent la TVA.
En stock.
Expédié et vendu par Amazon. Emballage cadeau disponible.
3 neufs à partir de EUR 89,00
  • L’étui intègre un récepteur/transmetteur radio ANT+ compatibles avec les actuels et futures capteurs ANT+ (vendus séparément)
  • Compatible avec les iPhone 3G, 3GS, 4, 4S de tous les opérateurs! Inclut des bandes caoutchouc pour une adaptation entre les différents types d’iPhone.
  • Fonctionne les meilleures applications vélos lorsqu’il est associé à un capteur (vendu séparément) telles que Cyclemeter, LiveCycling, MapMyRide, Runtastic Road Bike, Strava et RaceMyGhost
  • Anti chocs et waterproof
  • Système de fixation vélo avec décrochage rapide pour l’étui. Orientation horizontale ou verticale.
  • Port Micro USB pour chargement et transfert de données avec un cache caoutchouc s’il n’est pas utilisé
  • Ecran tactile accessible entièrement
  • Rail de montage universel pour montage vélo et batterie auxiliaire

Nos prix incluent l'éco-participation sur tous les produits concernés. Vous voulez recycler votre appareil électrique ou électronique gratuitement? (En savoir plus ici ).

Noël sportif : bénéficiez de 20% de remise dès le premier achat avec le code promo SPORTXMAS
Pour profiter de cette offre: ajoutez cet article à votre panier, puis cliquez sur le bouton "Passer la commande". Entrez le code promo SPORTXMAS dans le champ "chèque-cadeau", la réduction s'appliquera automatiquement. Attention : cette offre ne s'applique qu'aux articles expédiés et vendus par Amazon. Pour découvrir toute la sélection concernée et connaître les modalités, cliquez ici.

Offres spéciales et liens associés

Descriptif technique

Information sur le produit
TailleOne Size
Hauteur1 pouces
Longueur1 pouces
Largeur1 pouces
SaisonToutes saisons
Batterie(s) / Pile(s) incluse(s) Non
Marquewahoo fitness

Détails sur le produit

  • Dimensions du produit: 20 x 13,3 x 5,7 cm
  • Numéro du modèle de l'article: WFPeto01
  • ASIN: B004OR164E
  • Date de mise en ligne sur Amazon.fr : 14 avril 2011
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 103.588 en Sports et Loisirs (Voir les 100 premiers en Sports et Loisirs)
  •  Voulez-vous faire un commentaire sur des images ou nous signaler un prix inférieur ?

Descriptions du produit

Wahoo iPhone ANT+ Rad-Halterung

Commentaires en ligne

4.0 étoiles sur 5
5 étoiles
4 étoiles
3 étoiles
2 étoiles
1 étoiles
Voir le commentaire client
Partagez votre opinion avec les autres clients

Commentaires client les plus utiles

1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Wheeling le 23 avril 2012
Achat vérifié
Tres bon achat, fonctionne à merveille mais la fixation au guidon à du jeu après une semaine de VTT. Marche très bien bien pour la course à pied aussi,
Remarque sur ce commentaire Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
Merci pour votre commentaire.
Désolé, nous n'avons pas réussi à enregistrer votre vote. Veuillez réessayer
Signaler un abus

Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 34 commentaires
18 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A few stumbles setting it up, but satisfied overall 20 juillet 2011
Par S. Eric Asberry - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I had a tough time deciding between the sensor key and the bike case, especially after reading the 1-star review for the bike case. But, I decided to risk it knowing Amazon has a good return policy, because I really liked the idea of having the phone out of my pocket, and I liked the idea of having a waterproof case for those times I get caught in the rain on my way to/from work on my bike.

My initial experience WAS a little confounding. I had spent a lot of time looking at the company's site before ordering, and they state that it comes with the iPhone 4 cradle in place, and also includes a cradle for a 3GS in the package. I have an iPhone 4, and when I tried to do the initial testing that it was reading my heart strap, it didn't seem to be working. It didn't seem like the phone was making good contact with the connector. I fumbled about and was on the verge of returning the product. Then I wondered if possibly they had the cradles switched. I examined the other cradle that came with it, and couldn't find any identifying markings on it that indicated whether it was for a 3GS or a 4. In one last ditch effort to try to get it working before returning it, I decided to switch out the cradles. Lo and behold, that was it! Apparently my case came with the 3GS version of the cradle pre-installed for some reason; once I switched them, it fit like it should. So, if there's one area of improvement I would recommend, it's making the identification of which cradle is which a little more obvious, in case somebody else runs into this situation. Of course, maybe I was just "lucky" and this will never happen to anyone else. :)

Once I got it installed in the case, I was able to get the Wahoo "FisicaUtility" app from the app store to recognize my heart strap, which was an ANT+ strap I already owned that I'd previously purchased for use with a Garmin GPS watch. I had been a little bit concerned about compatibility issues, but I didn't want to spend money on another heart strap if I didn't have to, and I can report the Garmin strap works just fine.

Installing the case on the bike is a cinch. It's a pretty straightforward operation involving the mounting bracket and zip ties. The bracket is designed such that you can choose to orient the iPhone in either "portrait" or "landscape" orientation ... I installed mine in "portrait". One nice touch is that there is a set screw you can loosen and easily change the orientation.

The next test was the following morning's ride into work when I used the RunKeeper iPhone app to track my ride. You don't really have to do anything special... with the iPhone in the case, you just start up RunKeeper as usual and it automatically recognizes your heart rate (it shows a little heart icon when you start the activity). I've been using it for about a week now and haven't observed any disconnects in the HR monitoring, and the RunKeeper app records an average heart rate and also includes a graph for the duration in the ride when you look at the details on the web site. I haven't tried it with any other apps.

My only reservation is the security of the mount. I've ridden a little over 100 road miles, some of which are fairly bumpy, and so far haven't had any problems, but I do wish that it "locked in" differently somehow. You slide the case into place on the mount, and there is a plastic tab on the mount that that you flexes while you are sliding it into place, and then clicks into a groove that keeps it from sliding out. It seems to work but I confess it does make me a little nervous. I worry that after repeating mounting/dismounting of the case that the tab may wear. Hopefully I'm just being paranoid; as I said, so far no actual issues.
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Works really well! 8 août 2011
Par Shack - Publié sur Amazon.com
First of all, I am an iPhone person. I wanted a product that allowed me to use an iPhone as my cycling computer. I am sold on a single device for all of my data vs. dealing with wires and Garmin websites.

Second, I tried all of the iPhone cases available for biking. The Wahoo Case wins.

The big wins:
1) iPhone easily connects with all of my accessories - heart rate, power meter, and speed sensor. It works flawlessly and set up easily. This case has an ANT+ chip.
2) I can use any App I want. MapMyRide works really well with this case (its in the MapMyRide commercials). The Wahoo App is good too.
3) My phone seems safe. The case seems very protective and water tight. I feel like I could drop the iPhone off a building with this.
4) This isn't a Wahoo win, but more of an iPhone win. I have always on internet access - people can see me while riding!

The only cons:
1) The mount rattles just a little bit but still seems super secure. I have about a 1000 miles on this and have never lost my Phone. Bumps, potholes, bunny hops, etc. No worries.
2) The iPhone battery. Having the screen on all the time hurts battery life. I can do a 60 mile ride and that is about it (3.5 hours).

Again, I've tried them all (iBike, etc.) and this case rocks. I've ditched my Joule and now only use this. Bigger screen, GPS, and more data.
19 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not quite ready for prime time. 19 juin 2011
Par R. Isaac - Publié sur Amazon.com
I really wanted to like this product. I waited 6 months for it to be released after seeing a product teaser then finally took the plunge.

The case does fully enclose my iPhone 4, my iphone has definately been well protected, and its built-in Ant+ receiver works great with the Fisica Fitness App. I was even pleasantly surprised that the sheath covering the face of the phone allowed my to operate my phone while enclosed.

However, the reason I purchased the case was to use it as a bike computer. It includes a bike mount. This is the first part of its failings. The mount secures to the bike, but the case doesn't properly secure to the mount. It has a tab that is supposed to lock in place when the case is slid over. Yet, if one applies a small amount of pressure, the case will slide out, lift out, fall out. While in use, the case has simply fallen out, maybe vibration? shock? definately NOT from physical contact.

Secondly, the method Wahoo Fitness used to secure the top shell to the bottom shell is with removable tabs. I'm careful to part the shells so as not to break the tabs. But, due to the case falling off the bike, its scratched (not really a big deal) but now I'm down to 3.5 of the 6 tabs. 1 tab shattered on a fall, one tab fell out after breaking from my careful removal of my phone, and after this latest fall from my bike, one tab is half there and the other half out on the road somewhere.

Finally, after the first fall, there were scratches, the second there are stress fractures on the case.

For a "bike case" or "bike computer" they missed the boat. I have to wonder who the target consumer is because a person who is simply riding a bike for casual use doesn't usually purchase this type of device yet it isn't built for the rigors of a road or triathlon bike.
11 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Nice try... 7 avril 2012
Par Simon Clement - Publié sur Amazon.com
Even the most bike weight conscious would agree that the iPhone offers features that are close to perfect for a bike. Take a credit card and place it over your iPhone screen and it covers it almost exactly. Make the iPhone credit card size and weight, and while you're at it make it waterproof with a battery that runs for days on end, and I'm sure even the most weight conscious rider wouldn't balk at having one along for the ride.

We're a long way from seeing anything close to this but the already iPhone delivers so many more functions then a basic bike computer and so many of us carry them as a basic safety piece of equipment it was only a mater of time before someone decided that it should come out from our jerseys and onto our handlebars. Seeing messages appear while riding, knowing who's trying to call you, being able to check up on a wide range of stats and having large map images is an intriguing proposition. It's not a big leap to imagine a well designed case could create the perfect bike accessory.

So there was compelling reasons to think the Wahoo case would work just fine and I was out of warranty and out of patience with my second Garmin 500 which, like the first, had settled into a morose, non-responsive deep sleep. Not only that but Wahoo had gone the extra mile and built in Ant+ support meaning my heart rate and other Ant+ gear would talk to my iPhone. I was sold and ready to enter a brave new world equipped with computing power that outranked the space shuttles system by several orders of magnitude all with the help from a case device designed by a dedicated cyclist who would surely understand a rider's obsessive preoccupation with documenting rides and getting good in-ride feedback.

I ordered from the Wahoo site and had the unit developed to my home in Australia within a couple of weeks. First appearances were not particularly inspiring. By all accounts Wahoo has got this product to market quickly and it shows. They've employed a generic industrial design that sees the Wahoo case as a large flat featureless unit. The corners are rounded, edges are bevelled but there's no use of textures or curves to try and at least disguise the bulk of the unit. It's slab like with a large area below where the screen I expect the Ant+ electronics are contained. Big enough even to tape the printout of cutoff times for my last ride. At least they had the sense not to put their name or logo in such a prominent place.

I've calculated then volume of the iPhone at under 60cc while the Wahoo case, judging from my kitchen sink measurement of seeing how much water it displaced once submerged, and yes it proved totally water-proof, was about three times that at 150cc.

Friends were either vaguely impressed or amused at what some thought was a tiny town aircraft carrier sitting up front. Initially I found it just too large to contemplate sticking out from my handlebars and tried it for a week on my top bar but from there it just wasn't usable.

The screen protector sits close to flush against the iPhone screen and for all the world looks like a tiny shallow swimming pool surrounded as it is by a bevelled edge. Within an hour of trying the case for the first time I'd spilt water from my water-bottle and it just sat there washing too and fro. I wondered why Wahoo hadn't considered running half-depth grooves to help the water run away or even to make the edges more shallowly raked. As it it is you need to scoop away with your hand to get your screen usable again.

The case is certainly water-proof requiring snapping six separated fasteners shut to hold the iPhone in it's place in it's purpose shaped rubber insert. There are two such inserts, one for the original iPhone form factor and one for iPhone 4/4S models, and the pressure of the lid presses down into a recessed surface to hold any water at bay. But it's possible to do a fastener up without catching the lower side of the shell and I've ridden a couple of times before realising one fastener is not properly connected rendering the iPhone vulnerable to water damage.

I couldn't help wondering if a simple neoprene stretchable cover would have done the job just as well and would save the inevitable breaking of the hinges which are simple strips of flexible plastic. This level of security also makes removing the iPhone a hassle although it's just usable as a phone in it's case. Using the iPhone as a camera in the case is not such a good proposition. The rear facing iPhone camera lens is deeply recessed within the case and consequently you'll get noticeable vignetting on still photos while on bright days the recess can catch sunlight and adds unwanted flare. This is not so much an issue when taking video, as the iPhone uses less than the full sensor for video essentially cropping out the vignette corners, but as you're going to want the iPhone out of the case to capture audio this is a mixed blessing.

Other openings in the case include the micro USB port which I used with what I found to be an essential third-party battery and a port for headphones. This is a stopper that's completely removable and is retained with a short piece of rubber. But let's face it you're not going to be using this much with the case on your handlebars and although the case is useful as a general purpose waterproof case many headphone plugs, especially right-angled ones, won't reach far enough to make adequate contact. The tab that helps you plug this stopper is also on the top meaning the stopper tends to come loose at this point which is where water is most likely to enter. I couldn't help but feel that a better design would have been a tab covering where the tab was sealed at the top and halfway down each side meaning you would have to peel back the lower half of the tab to reveal the port.

Throughout the case I kept finding subtle details like this that pointed to a product that was over engineered but under designed. Another example is the clear plastic strip that runs from the middle of the rubber insert and is designed to poke it's tab like ending out from under the iPhone. Pull the tab and the iPhone is helped from the case. All well and good except the end of the tab is deliberately angled to the left, which is at odds with the groove designed for it in the insert which is straight. The first time I used the case I went to plug in the headphones and found that by having slightly misaligning the positioning of the strip the tab perfectly covered the port for the headphones. Plugging in the headphones dented the tab and from there on every time I loaded the iPhone I had to make sure the crimped tab didn't sit out of place.

The plastic screen is tough but overly reflective rendering it close to useless in bright sunlight. There are screen protectors on the market now for the iPhone from Glas.t made from toughened glass that come in at .4mm and I wondered if a textured glass surface wouldn't provide a much better solution.

Along the underside of the case running from top to bottom is a flattened ridge designed so that it can be slid through the plastic claw-like handlebar counterpart. Halfway along this ridge are two small indents that match inserts from the cradle. One of the inserts can flex in and out and relies on the resilience of the plastic to offer some sort of tension to hold both inserts into their respective indent. I was surprised that with such a large surface to work with that there wasn't a securer solution for attaching the iPhone to the bike. Wahoo talks about an older solution that's been replaced with what I was now using but why not have another set of offset tabs that gave a least a bit more security?

So the iPhone sits like a large ship on an undersized trailer and this combination leads to the most deeply offensive flaw of all. Anyone who rides for any reasonable time or distance knows that a lot of time and effort is spent making sure your bike runs as silently as possible. Noise is not good. Noise means something is not running as it should. Noise is a distraction. But here I was with my iPhone up front in it's brand new case and it was rattling. A gentle but persistent rattle that often found me resting my finger against the case to prevent it from happening.

This was unacceptable. I used a piece of rubber under the iPhone which kind of worked but when I took on a recent long mountain ride of 200K I took no chances and wrapped insulating tape around the attachment point. This worked fine on the flat but as soon as I picked up speed heading downhill the whole unit began pitching back and forward up and now the underside of the case began knocking against the handlebars making the previous rattle seem totally innocuous.

Not only that but now the iPhone was locked to the bike making the whole day more tedious then it should have been.

One thing I was looking forward to was the software. Finally I'd be able to customise what appeared on my screen down to the finest detail. Even a basic Garmin lets you customise their screens so with the large iPhone screen and the underlying computer power I'd be able to design away. But no space shuttle screens for me it was back to the Gemini program with Wahoo simply giving you the choice of screen after screen of cluttered stats none of which suited my needs. Most surprising was the omission of time of day and battery level. I know, these details are at the top of every iPhone screen. But try using reading the time from your iPhone while holding it at arms length while running down hill. Add a reflective screen protector into the mix and sometimes I was left with virtually my chin resting on the screen trying to work out what was going on. There are plenty of other software solutions out these and I must have tried most of them but they all failed at some point. Usually by dropping the confection to the Ant+ devices. Spend time out of range, use too many other Apps or unplug the iPhone from it's cradle and you were back to square one. I've even started to look longingly at the Garmins again.

Last weekend I reached the limit of my patience, a point halfway down a local hill when, without announcement the case launched itself from it's vantage point on my handlebars and skittled across the road. The iPhone remained intact, no damage, but perhaps only because I'd replaced it's back some weeks ago with a glassless alternative but that was it, the iPhone went into the back of my jersey never again to be enjoy the view from out in front.

If I was tempted to push on the rider behind me made it clear that he wasn't happy with the risk involved with riding behind someone who at any moment might launch a large lump of heavy plastic in their path.

I had started with such high hopes but now this is a product I just wouldn't recommend. I now feel the best option would be to have your iPhone in your back of your jersey with the screen off using minimum power but still equipped with a Ant+ receiver. On your handlebars you'd have a small screen that simply relayed information from your iPhone. It could be essentially a dumb terminal which would make it cheap but, with the iPhone powering it in the background, with a full range of configurable features. Is this possible? I don't know. But for now I'll lick my wounds and wait.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Bad Quality Control, Worse Customer Service 29 juin 2012
Par chaindtoarock - Publié sur Amazon.com
They sent the product broken and then wanted me to pay to ship it back and wait to have them repair or replace it. What a joke. Below is the actual correspondence between myself and Wahoo...

(I just cut and pasted the email chain so read from the bottom up)


That's your return policy even when you provide a defective product out of the box? So if I'm lucky you'll send me a working product and if I'm not have to pay to return a product that you sent broken?

Never mind it was ordered through Amazon on an Amex. I'd rather just return it and work with a company that stands behind their product. Expect to see this conversation anywhere I can rate your product.

- Drew

On Fri, Jun 29, 2012 at 1:40 PM, Wahoo Fitness <support@wahoofitness.com> wrote:
Hi Drew,
I'm sorry, this is our stated return policy. If you could supply us with tracking information for your return as well as a receipt for the original order we could ship a replacement out to you the day we receive that information.

Wahoo Fitness

On Fri, Jun 29, 2012 at 4:36 PM, Drew Stancliffe <XXXXXXXXX@gmail.com> wrote:

Am I to understand that you want me to pay to ship the defective product from California to Georgia and then wait to receive a replacement or worse a repaired product? That's not going to work for me. I would really appreciate a phone call from someone to discuss alternatives courses of action.

- Drew

On Fri, Jun 29, 2012 at 1:26 PM, Wahoo Fitness <support@wahoofitness.com> wrote:
Hi Drew,
sorry for the late reply! Sounds like we need to take a look at the device and repair or replace the item. Please send the sensor along with your return address and a note describing the issue to:

Wahoo Fitness Returns
1604 Athens Hwy
Gainesville, Ga 30507

Wahoo Fitness

On Fri, Jun 29, 2012 at 4:18 PM, Drew Stancliffe <XXXXXXXX@gmail.com> wrote:
I would greatly appreciate assistance with my sensor pairing issues. It has been 24 hours since I sent the below message and have not yet heard back from your company.

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: Drew Stancliffe <XXXXXXXXX@gmail.com>
Date: Thu, Jun 28, 2012 at 12:36 PM
Subject: Cannot connect to sensors
To: "support@WahooFitness.com" <support@wahoofitness.com>

To Whom it May Concern,

I recently received a brand new Wahoo Fitness Bike Pack as a gift and
I am having issues connecting the sensors to my iPhone 4S.

I installed the sensors on my chainstay per the video instructions
available on your website and YouTube. The magnets are aligned with
the marks on the sensors and less than 4mm apart. After trying to wake
the sensors by turning the cranks I attempted to connect the sensors
in the Wahoo Fitness App, the Wahoo Utility App and also Cyclemeter.
The sensors were not recognized in any of these apps. I then removed
the magnet from the spokes and attempted to wave it over the speed
sensor manually but, again, none of those apps could see the sensors.
I removed the battery from the speed sensor and replaced it with a new
one and still the sensors were not recognized by my iPhone. I cycled
my phone on and off, verified that the ant transceiver was fitting
properly into the iPhone and made sure that the battery was properly
seated in the speed sensor. After all my troubleshooting effort I
still cannot get the sensors to be seen by the aforementioned apps.
Could you please direct me to the next step?

Drew Stancliffe

Wahoo Fitness

Wahoo Fitness
Ces commentaires ont-ils été utiles ? Dites-le-nous

Discussions entre clients

Le forum concernant ce produit
Discussion Réponses Message le plus récent
Pas de discussions pour l'instant

Posez des questions, partagez votre opinion, gagnez en compréhension
Démarrer une nouvelle discussion
Première publication:
Aller s'identifier

Rechercher parmi les discussions des clients
Rechercher dans toutes les discussions Amazon