Sigma Rox 10.0 GPS bike computer review
GPS units, like the 77 x 50mm Rox, tend to be bigger than computers that rely on wheel sensors.
But being bigger means there’s more room – not only for more buttons but also (perhaps more importantly), labels that say what those buttons do.
Thanks to the labels, using the 67g Rox is an absolute doddle. You simply charge it up, switch it on, format it, give it a moment to tether to a satellite and then off you go. After that your speed, distance, time, route, altitude and temperature readings take care of themselves.
It’ll also track heart rate, cadence and power data with additional Ant+ sensors. It’s a bit bigger, heavier and more expensive than some rivals, but it’s a lot easier to set up. Its speed readings do tend to waver a little, though, especially when you pass under trees.
Verdict: GPS route and performance tracking in a user-friendly package, 89%
Contact : www.todayscyclist.co.uk