- Bottles & -cages
- More Tacx
Give yourself a boost with the Tacx Booster. This sturdy cycletrainer creates pure power. Thanks to its advanced magnetic brake the Booster generates very high powers at low speeds. The integrated braking system consists of two discs with 8 permanent-magnets each and a 2 kg flywheel. It can reach a maximum resistance of no less than 1050 Watt. The Booster is easy to assemble and also safe, because the brake has been built in to prevent the rider from contact with the hot flywheel. The Booster is the number 1 cycletrainer of the pros for their warm-up and training sessions. But of course this popular cycletrainer is also available to all the other riders that enjoy training with Tacx.
- Stand-alone training
- Handlebar resistance lever, 10 positions
- Skyliner front wheel support
- 2x 8 permanent-magnets
- Integrated 2 kg flywheel
- Max. resistance 1050 Watt
Tacx is official sponsor of:
The Tacx cycletrainers work with a magnetic brake. The position of the magnets can be adjusted so that the resistance is adjustable. The Booster, Blue Motion and Blue Matic have a handlebar resistance lever the resistance can be set with in 10 positions. The Blue Twist’s resistance is adjustable in 7 positions from the brake. With these different positions a climb or headwind can be simulated..
The cycletrainers differ from each other in braking force. The Booster is the top model with a super powerful brake that generates very high powers at low speeds. This is ideal for training climbs and short, sharp sprints. The second graph shows how the Booster relates to the Blue Matic, which is cheaper than the Booster but also less powerful. The lighter Blue models are well suited for endurance training, especially at higher speeds.
Enter your details and check out the operational range of your trainer.
The white lines in the graph shown above indicate the power, cycling speed and slope. The blue areas indicate the operational range: which resistance can the different resistance units apply at certain speeds and gradients and how realistic is the cycling experience?