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Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The GRX crankset will be available in 1×11 and 2×11 configurations. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The new front derailleur design will offer more tire, debris, and frame clearance by moving the chain-line outboard by 2.5 millimeters. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The GRX rear derailleur chain stabilizer (often referred to as a clutch) has been tuned specifically for gravel riding, and is adjustable for varying terrain. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The rear derailleur will also be available in short and long cage options for use with either road or MTB cassettes. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The GRX drivetrain will work with cassettes and chains that already exist in the Shimano lineup. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
The brake lever axis has been raised to allow better braking performance from the hoods. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
A GRX mechanical shift lever can be set-up to activate a dropper post when using the 1×11 drivetrain. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
GRX levers have a new curved design and a rubberized anti-slip texture to help with ergonomics and grip. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Ribbing has been added to the hoods for better grip. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com
GRX hydraulic disc brake calipers have a flat mount design. Photo: Brad Kaminski | VeloNews.com