The Best Bike Computer Review

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The Best Bike Computer Review contenders Left to Right; Cateye Strada Slim, Cateye Strada Velo 7, SRM Powercontrol 7, Garmin Edge 500, Garmin Edge 510 and Garmin Edge 810.
Credit: Curtis Smith
Which bike computer is the best? With the constant advancements in GPS technology, wireless communication protocols, power meters, and electronic drive trains, the only constant in the world of bicycle electronics is change. We took 8 of the top bike computers worthy of holding a position on your handlebars and put them through months of head-to-head testing and miles of riding to find the bike computer worthy of our prestigious Editors' Choice award, and ultimately to help you pick the bike computer that is right for your needs. We evaluated all the computers for ease of use, set-up, features, versatility, and water resistance. Regardless of how you enjoy cycling, we have recommendations that will meet your needs. Read on for an in-depth comparison of the tested products. For detailed advice on making your purchase decision, see our Buying Advice article.

Read the full review below >

Review by: ⋅ Review Editor, OutdoorGearLab

Top Ranked Bike Computers

Displaying 1 - 5 of 8 << Previous | View All | Next >>
Our Ranking #1 #2 #3 #4 #5
Product Name
Garmin Edge 810
Garmin Edge 810
Read the Review
Garmin Edge 510
Garmin Edge 510
Read the Review
Garmin Edge 500
Garmin Edge 500
Read the Review
Garmin Edge 200
Garmin Edge 200
Read the Review
SRM Powercontrol 7
SRM Powercontrol 7
Read the Review
Editors' Awards  Editors' Choice Award  Top Pick Award  Best Buy Award     
Street Price $400
Compare at 4 sellers
Varies $259 - $330
Compare at 5 sellers
Varies $182 - $214
Compare at 2 sellers
Varies $110 - $130
Compare at 3 sellers
$495
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Editors' Rating
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User Rating Be the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate it
Pros Maps, GPS Enabled, ANT+ accessory compatible, Large Color Touch Screen, VersatileEasy to Use, GPS and GLONASS enabled, Bluetooth 2.0, Versatile, Color Touch ScreenSmall, Compact, Lightweight, Affordable, ANT+, GPS, DurableSimple interface, ease of useCompact size, out front mount, long battery life, ANT+ enabled
Cons Large, Heavy, No GLONASSNo Bluetooth LTE, No MapsNo Maps, No Bluetooth, Small Screen, No Touch ScreenPoor screen resolution, no ANT+, poor button placementNo GPS, No Bluetooth, Only compatible with SRM ANT+ power meters, expensive
Best Uses The Edge 810 is well suited to all types of riding, but ideal for those who will take full advantage of the routable maps.Road Riding, Mountain Biking, CyclocrossRoad riding and racing, Mountain biking, CyclocrossThe Edge 200 is a basic GPS computer for cyclists wanting accurate maps of their rides.Road Racing,Track Racing, Data collection for professional athletes
Date Reviewed May 23, 2015May 23, 2015May 23, 2015May 23, 2015May 23, 2015
Weighted Scores Garmin Edge 810 Garmin Edge 510 Garmin Edge 500 Garmin Edge 200 SRM Powercontrol 7
Ease Of Use - 30%
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Ease Of Set Up - 20%
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Features - 20%
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Versatility - 20%
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Water Resistance - 10%
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Product Specs Garmin Edge 810 Garmin Edge 510 Garmin Edge 500 Garmin Edge 200 SRM Powercontrol 7
Weight 97g 82g 58g 59g 68g
Dimensions 2.0 x 3.7 x 1.0 in 2.0 x 3.4 x 0.9 in 1.9 x 2.7 x 0.9 in 1.9 x 0.8 x 2.7 in 2.6 x 2.4 x 0.8 in
Display Size 2.2 x 1.4 inches 1.7 x 1.4 inches 1.2 x 1.4 inches 1.4 x 1.1 inches 1.75 x 1.06 inches
Battery Type Lithium Ion Lithium Ion Lithium Ion Lithium Ion Lipolymer
Battery Life 17 hours 20 hours 18 hours 14 hours 120 hours
Cadence Sensor? y (gsc10) or new magnet-less y (gsc10) or new magnet-less y (gsc10) or new magnet-less n y if using SRM Powermeter
Heart Rate Monitor? y ant+ (Garmin Premium Soft) y ant+ (Garmin Premium Soft) y ant+ (Garmin Premium Soft) n Y any ant+
GPS enabled? y y, and GLONAS y, y n
Touchscreen? y y n n n
Extra Features Garmin Connect Garmin Connect Garmin Connect Garmin Connect None
Accesory Interface ANT+, BTLE, BT. ANT+ ANT+ ANT+ none ANT+, exclusive to SRM branded Powermeters.

  • Review Photos
  • Editors' Choice Winners

OutdoorGearLab Editors' Hands-on Review



Selecting the Right Product


Cycling has diverged into a multitude of subset groups, and now bike manufacturers produce models for nearly every type of user. People get into the sport for many reasons: fitness, competition, transportation, fun. Whatever level you pursue in your cycling endeavors, being able to quantify the ride can bring satisfaction to your efforts.

Cyclists come in many different varieties, from the seasoned pro to the weekend warrior, and everything in between. Some of us enjoy the dirt, some the pavement, and many participate in many different cycling disciplines. Regardless of the type of bike you choose, one thing we all want to know is "How far did I ride?" Cycling computers give us a means to quantify our efforts in terms of distance, time, speed, elevation gain, watts, and kilojoules as well of a long list of other metrics we never knew we cared about.

What does this mean to you?… Do you even need a cycling computer?
The short answer is no. It is certainly possible to enjoy riding a bike without tracking any data, and sometimes it is nice to skip the computer even for the die-hard data junkie. However most of us cycle to improve our fitness, or shed a few accumulated winter pounds, and even if that is not why we ride bikes it is certainly a nice side effect of having fun on the bike. A cycling computer can give you quantifiable information to help you reach your fitness goals.

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Cyclocross racing, the perfect bike computer testing ground.
Credit: Cindy Smith

Once the tool of only the Pro cyclist, the cycling computer has come a long way in the last 30 years. The Avocet 30 was released in 1985, and quickly found its way onto the bars of many professional cyclists bikes. Avocet provided a way for cyclists to accurately track speed, distance and time of a ride. Tracking training data was of particular importance to the professional cyclist, but cycling computers have found their way onto a much broader range of users' rides. If you just started cycling, you will quickly notice that nearly every rider you see will have some sort of cycling computer on his or her handlebars.

Types of Cycling Computers


If you do a Google search for bicycle computer, you will get pages of results from a range of manufacturers. There are many different types of bicycle computers, but we have broken them down into two primary types: GPS enabled units, and Non GPS enabled.

Non GPS Enabled Bicycle Computers

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The Cateye Strada Slim is a wireless cycling computer that does not use GPS or ANT+. It can be mounted on the stem or handlebars using the included rubber straps.
Credit: Curtis Smith

Bicycle computers that are not GPS enabled measure speed and distance using sensors that track wheel rotations. Some are also capable of tracking cadence with additional sensors. Most also track time, and may track temperature, and give you averages of some collected data. Some models use wired sensors, and others use wireless sensors. In general, these computers are cheaper than GPS enabled computers, and offer less detailed data tracking. Most are also incapable of downloading data to your personal computer or a third party data tracking system such as Strava or Training Peaks. They will, however, keep track of your overall millage over time, but this data will often be lost when the battery needs to be replaced.

GPS Enabled Computers

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Award Winning GPS enabled products, from left to right: Garmin Edge 810, 510, and 500.
Credit: Curtis Smith

There are a number of different GPS enabled bicycle computers on the market. These computers use GPS signals to track speed, distance, time, elevation gain and loss, as well as a host of other metrics using both proprietary and third party sensors. Most offer the ability to save workouts or rides, and allow you to download the data to your PC or directly to third party data tracking systems such as Strava, Training Peaks, and Garmin connect. All of the GPS Enabled computers we tested use the ANT+ wireless protocol, making them compatible with any accessory that uses ANT+, such as power meters, speed sensors, and cadence sensors.

Why Not Just Use My iPhone?

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Garmin Edge 510 with the Live Track function operating on a paired iPhone 5.
Credit: Curtis Smith

So, you have likely seen cyclists with iPhones or other Smartphones attached to their handlebars. There are many free applications that allow you to use your iPhone or Smartphone as a cycling computer, including Strava and Wahoo Fitness. So the main reason to use your Smartphone is simple: you already have one! Unfortunately that is, in our opinion, about the only reason to consider this as an option.

First of all, in order to use your phone you will need to purchase some sort of case and mount to put it in a usable position on your handlebars. These cases can be expensive, and are not a minor investment.

Second, though your iPhone has GPS capabilities, is not a dedicated GPS device. Cell phones typically use what is called A-GPS, which stands for Assisted GPS. They use both cell triangulation and GPS signals to pinpoint location. In general, they can be faster at pinpointing than a GPS alone, such as a Garmin, because they use both systems. However, if you have no cell service or wifi, while your phone will still use GPS to track position, you may not have a detailed map, because detailed maps are not stored on phones. Phones use cellular data or wifi data to populate the information on the map. You can purchase maps that are downloadable to your phone, and then it would function essentially the same as a Garmin GPS with maps, such as the Edge 810. However, after purchasing a mount, a case, and downloadable maps, you probably would save money by just buying a separate bike computer.

Another issue (and the biggest one in our view) is battery life. We have drained the battery on an iPhone 5s on a 2hr ride using the Strava application. If you are just starting out as a cyclist and think that 2 hours seems like a long time, just wait. Before you know it, you will be hammering out century rides with your local club, and your phone will be dead long before the end of your ride. Accessory compatibility is also an issue you will likely run into as well. Most phones are not compatible with ANT+ sensors. Most of the heart rate, cadence, and speed sensors on the market use the ANT+ protocol and will not work with the majority of smart phones (unless you purchase an ANT+ receiver for your phone.) More manufacturers are getting in the game with Bluetooth 4.0 accessories, but ANT+ is still the gorilla in the room when it comes to third party sensor standards.

We recommend you purchase a stand alone cycling computer for tracking your data. Yes, we ride with our cell phones, but they stay in the jersey pocket for communication purposes in case of an emergency. A dedicated computer sits on the handlebars in easy reach and view throughout the entirety of our rides.

Criteria For Evaluation


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The Best Bike Computer Review contenders Left to Right; Cateye Strada Slim, Cateye Strada Velo 7, SRM Powercontrol 7, Garmin Edge 500, Garmin Edge 510 and Garmin Edge 810.
Credit: Curtis Smith

Ease of Use and Interface


Using a cycling computer when riding and training adds another step to your ride preparation, but should not be a hindrance to you enjoying your ride. This is our most heavily weighted rating metric, because it is the one that will affect you the most. The two highest scoring products are the Garmin Edge 810, winner of our Editors' Choice award, and the Garmin Edge 510, winner of our Top Pick Award. We took into account a multitude of factors including: start-up time, charging and battery life, touch screen or button interface, screen type, and ease of uploading workouts to your personal computer. Here is a breakdown of how all of our contenders fare below.

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Garmin Edge 510 out for testing near Lake Tahoe.
Credit: Curtis Smith

Start-up time:
The faster, the better right? We think so. Less time waiting for the computer to start up equals more time to ride. The Cateye Strada Slim, Cateye Velo 7, and SRM Power Control 7 all start up automatically when movement is detected. This is a nice feature, nothing is worse than realizing you forgot to turn your computer on when you are half way through a ride… kind of makes you feel like it never even happened. The 4 Garmin units in our review, the Edge 810, Edge 510, Edge 500 and the Garmin Edge 200 all must be turned on by pressing the power button. Once they are powered on, the user may select from activity profiles and bikes, and the unit needs to acquire satellite signal. Sounds like a lot, but with frequent use this only takes 30 seconds or so. It is worth noting that the Garmin Edge 510 picks up satellites a bit quicker, between 5-10 seconds on average, due to it's ability to use GPS and GLONAS Satellites. The other Garmin units we tested utilize GPS only. In summary, star-tup of the GPS enabled computers takes a bit longer than those without GPS, but it is fairly negligible and the wait is worth the benefits.

Charging and Battery Life:
All of the computers we tested utilize some sort of battery for power. The Cateye Strada Slim, Cateye Velo 7, and the Planet Bike Protégé all utilize 2032 disposable coin cell batteries. The Cateye Strada Slim actually employs two: one in the computer head unit and one in the wireless speed sensor. In contrast, the Garmin 200, 500, 510, 810, and the SRM Power Control 7 utilize built in rechargeable batteries. Which option is better? Well, we prefer rechargeable batteries, for a few reasons: less waste, and if we kill the battery it does not require a trip to the store to purchase a new battery. That being said, 2032 lithium batteries are not that expensive, and can be purchased for less than $1 each online, and will run you $2-$3 at most retail stores.

The Cateye Strada Slim, Cateye Velo 7, and the Planet Bike Protégé claim battery life to be 1 year or more. We got 4 months of use out of the Cateye Strada Slim, and about the same out of the Cateye Velo 7, but this was with an average of 10-14 hours a week of ride time. So it is entirely feasible that many users would get a year or more with moderate use.

The Garmin units we tested all utilize rechargeable Lithium Ion batteries, and come with wall chargers, but can also be charged via included USB to Micro USB cables that come with the units. Charge times from a complete discharge are around 2hrs for all of the units. Battery life ranges from 20hrs for the Edge 510 to 14hrs for the Edge 200.

The SRM Powercontrol 7 utilizes a Lipolymer rechargeable battery with a 120 hour run time. The Powercontrol 7 has the longest battery life of any of the rechargeable units we tested, and rivals the battery life of the computers that use disposable batteries. Like the Garmin computers we tested, the SRM is recharged with a USB to Micro USB cord, but it does not come with a wall charger, so you will need to plug it into your computer for charging, and plan on 2.5hrs for a complete charge.

Interface:
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The Garmin Edge 500 uses 4 tactile buttons located on the sides of the computer, to perform all functions.
Credit: Curtis Smith

By interface we mean the method by which the user interacts with the device. Is it easy to navigate through menus and functions? Are buttons used or a touch screen? Our highest scoring products are the Garmin Edge 810 and the Garmin Edge 510; both utilize a combination of buttons and a touch screen. Buttons are used for the most frequently used functions: power on and off, start/stop workout, and lap. The touch screen is used to navigate between pages of preselected data points during a workout, and for all set-up, menu functions, and navigation in the case of the Edge 810. The touch screen technology Garmin employs is not perfect, but it is quite functional with a bit of practice, and it even works with gloves on. For more details on the touch screen see our full product reviews of the Garmin Edge 810, and Garmin Edge 510. In contrast, the lower scoring products use buttons only. The Cateye Velo 7 and the Cateye Strada Slim both require a paperclip or other implement to press small reset/program buttons located on the back of computer to access set-up menus.

Set-up


All of the computers we tested require some set-up. Set-up should factor into your purchase decision, but keep in mind that more complex computers require a bit more time investment up front, but for the most part this is a one time or occasional hassle. How difficult a computer is to set-up is largely dependent on the how many features and accessories the unit has or is capable of utilizing. So you may notice that the units that score high in our features metric, conversely score a bit lower on set-up. Additional factors to consider include whether the computer is wired or wireless. The Garmin Edge 200 is our highest scoring product in this category. Set-up is as simple as attaching the ¼ turn mounts to the handlebars and turning the unit on. The more feature rich Garmin Edge 510 and the Edge 810 score slightly lower due to the increased time required to configure additional features and to pair compatible accessories. In contrast, the Cateye Velo 7 and the Planet Bike Protégé 9.0 received lower scores due to the hassle of routing and securing wires, and issues with set-up screen navigation. The Cateye Velo 7 and the Planet Bike Protégé 9.0 also both require the use of multiple zip ties. For detailed information on product set-up, see our in depth individual product reviews.

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Garmin Edge 510, home screen. This is where you select your bike profile, and ride profile prior to starting a ride.
Credit: Curtis Smith

Features


Bike computers range from simple to extremely complex. When it comes to features, we focus on features that you can actually use. It should come as no surprise that the Garmin Edge 810, winner of our Editors' Choice Award is also the most feature rich computer we tested. The Edge 810 is GPS enabled, ANT+ accessory compatible, blue tooth compatible, has a touch screen, and is the only computer we tested with turn-by-turn navigation capabilities. The Edge 510 is a close runner-up in the features competition, with all of the features of the Edge 810, minus the mapping capabilities. Both the Edge 810 and Edge 510 are Bluetooth 2.1 enabled, and can communicate with your Smartphone via the Garmin Connect Application. The Smartphone integration allows unique features such as the Live Tracker, which allows people whom you invite to view your ride as it occurs on the Garmin website. This connectivity also allows for instant wireless uploads of ride data to Garmin Connect. These features, and a multitude of others, place the Garmin Edge 810 at the top of the food chain when it comes to features. We have a full breakdown of all of the class leading features the Garmin Edge 810 employs in our full product review.

In contrast to the tech heavy, feature laden Garmin units, we tested the Cateye Velo 7, Cateye Strada Slim, and the Planet Bike Protégé. These units offer more basic data collection without the help of GPS and ANT+ accessory compatibility. Although these units are lower scoring, they still provide reliable data collection for time, distance, and speed.

Versatility


Many of us at OutdoorGearLab participate in multiple different styles of cycling. A road ride today can easily lead into a long backcountry epic on the mountain bike tomorrow. So, versatility is important to us and likely to you as well. Ideally we want to purchase one cycling computer that can be used on all of our bikes.

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The Garmin Edge 510 is a versatile cycling computer, at home on any type of bike.
Credit: Curtis Smith


The Garmin Edge 810 receives high marks here, followed closely by the Edge 510 and Edge 500. The Edge 810 takes the top spot due to its unique mapping functions, making it ideal for riders embarking on a long touring ride or an adventure on unknown roads. The Edge 510 and 500 do not offer mapping, but all three models are easily swapped between multiple bikes with the excellent Garmin ¼ turn mounts, and they all can be programmed with unique profiles for different bikes. The Edge 810, and 510 also have activity profiles allowing you to customize data fields, pages, and alerts for different types of rides, like training vs. racing, for example. All of the Garmin computers in our test group, with the exception of the Edge 200, are also compatible with a multitude of ANT+ accessories that allow you to have speed and cadence sensors mounted on multiple bikes and only move the computer head unit between bikes. The SRM Power Control 7 is also ANT+ compatible, but is limited to SRM powermeters only, reducing its cross-compatibility with other sensor brands and thus it's versatility. These features make using the same device for different bikes and types of riding much easier. In contrast, the Cateye Velo 7 and has a wired speed sensor, making it difficult to move between bikes.

Versatility is important; it not only makes life easier, but can also save you some money. For details on how each product stacks up, see our individual product reviews.

Water Resistance


Even if you do not intend to ever venture out on your bike in the rain, sooner or later you will find yourself caught in an unexpected shower. For those of you on a serious training program, you will almost certainly be training or racing in inclement weather at some point. So what is going to happen to your expensive cycling computer when it gets wet? Well, hopefully nothing. We feel that water resistance is a critical feature of a quality bike computer.

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Garmin Edge 810 out for some early spring testing.
Credit: Curtis Smith

All of the Garmin Edge bike computers we tested are rated IPX7 for water resistance, making them our highest rated products in this category. The IPX rating system is a European standard that assigns rating protection numbers for electronics. IPX 7 rated devices can withstand 30 minutes of accidental submersion in 1meter of water. We had no issues with water damage on any Garmin units we tested, despite riding in the rain and snow, and some less-than-accidental immersions in the name of science. All of the other cycling computers we tested claim to be "water resistant", but do not conform to any universal standard. The SRM Powercontrol 7 is also a high scoring product, and proved to be trouble free in the rain. Lower scoring products such as the Cateye Velo 7 and the Planet Bike Protégé 9.0 allowed some water to permeate the battery compartment during testing.

Editors' Choice Award: Garmin Edge 810

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The Garmin Edge 810 can help you stay on route when exploring new terrain, with detailed routable maps.
Credit: Curtis Smith

The Garmin Edge 810 is the winner of our Editors' Choice Award. It is a GPS enabled ANT+ compatible bike computer with a dizzying array of features and a top-notch user interface. We love the turn-by-turn mapping and the ability to load detailed maps onto the device; this feature really sets the Edge 810 apart from the competition. Other computers we tested are GPS enabled and capable of showing your position on a map, but without the ability to load detailed maps like on the Edge 810, the usefulness is limited. The 810's screen is larger than any other in our test group, which makes viewing data easy, even when you are cross-eyed at the end of hard interval. A touch screen makes scrolling through pages and data fields easy, even with gloves on. The ability to pair with almost any ANT+ sensor and Blue Tooth 2.0 for smartphone integration is the icing on the cake. The Edge 810 is versatile, and can grow with you as you acquire more accessories and bikes.

Top Pick for Strava Addicts and Racers: Garmin Edge 510

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The Garmin Edge 510 sits nicely on the top of 100mm stem using the included 1/4 turn mounts. Garmin computers can easily be moved between different bikes, by having a mount installed on each bike.
Credit: Curtis Smith

The Garmin Edge 510 is another high quality GPS enabled cycling computer. It lacks the mapping functions of the Edge 810, but retains all of the other features that we love. It is ANT+ compatible, has Blue Tooth 2.0 for cell phone integration, and can also be used with Garmin Live Track and Garmin Connect Mobile Application. It is physically smaller than the Edge 810 and a bit lighter, making it more attractive to the weight conscious racer. The screen is large enough to display multiple data fields at once, making it excellent for interval work. The Edge 510 also allows the user to set up activity profiles and bike profiles, making it ideal for the racer, anyone who has multiple bikes, or anyone who wants specific data fields displayed on a screen for different types of activities.

Best Buy Award: Garmin Edge 500

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The Garmin Edge 500 is a versatile cycling computer at home on any type of bike.
Credit: Curtis Smith

Our Best Buy Award goes to the Garmin Edge 500. While it is far from the cheapest bicycle computer we tested, it offers the most bang for the buck. The Garmin Edge 500 was released in late 2009, and despite the release of newer more feature-packed cycling computers such as the Edge 510, it remains a popular choice for many cyclists. It is truly the workhorse of the Garmin line; it lacks Blue Tooth connectivity, a touch screen, and even a color screen for that matter. It is small, lightweight, and functional. What it has is the core list of features that make the Garmin Edge series so versatile and popular: GPS, ANT+ connectivity, and the ability to upload detailed workout data to Strava, Garmin Connect, and Training Peaks. You can spend a lot less on a cycling computer, but you will be hard pressed to find one with this many features at this price.

Best Buy Award for the Casual Cyclist: Cateye Strada Slim

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The Cateye Strada Slim is a wireless cycling computer that does not use GPS or ANT+
Credit: Curtis Smith

While the Garmin Edge 500 takes our Best Buy Award, we recognize that $200 is not a small investment. In addition, many cyclists have no desire to post their rides on social media or compete for KOMs on Strava. Most of us don't work with a coach, and we may not need to track years' worth of ride data for analysis. Basically, you just like to ride! The goal of data collection for you is to satisfy your own curiosity, and challenge yourself to go a bit further on the next ride. If this describes you, then take a look at the Cateye Strada Slim, winner of our Best Buy Award for the Casual Cyclist. It is a simple wireless computer that tracks speed, distance, and time. No GPS, data downloads, or firmware updates. It turns on and off automatically when movement is detected, so all you need to do is get out and ride.

For more information on all of the products we tested see our Ratings Chart, Buying Advice, and How we Tested Articles.

Curtis Smith
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