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The M525s still feel stiff and incredibly precise, even through the most brutal rock gardens, but the hard edge that sometimes felt like it was beating you up a bit is now gone.
That has also translated to fewer pinch flats, as Enve advertises: in two months of riding on a range of tires from 2.25 up to 2.6 inches, I’ve had exactly zero flats.
But for the weight gains and broadest versatility of tire sizes, I’d still opt for the M630.
Whereas a 2.1- or 2.2-inch tire was standard spec a few years ago, there’s now everything from that up to over five inches.
Even plus-size is still shaking out, with the initial three-inches standard giving way to 2.8 inches last season, and now 2.6 inches for 2018.
“It’s not to say you can’t go bigger or smaller on a given rim.” So, based on lots of testing of not just Enve’s wheels but those from a dozen other brands, it seems to me that the M630 must be considered the holy grail for the average rider.
In real world terms, it runs skinnies just fine (but seriously, with as good as tires are getting, there’s very little reason to go down to 2.1s these days), is ideal right in the middle of the range (from 2.25 up to 2.8), and even gets a pretty good profile on plus-size tires up to 3. And even though it might be tempting to go to the even beefier M730, which employ an interesting new plastic strip that sit inside the rim to further improve durability), unless you are a large, aggressive rider doing lots of enduro shredding, the 6 series should be ample considering it is more impact and pinch flat resistant than the previous M70 Thirties.
Enve builds premium wheels, and, at $2,800 a set they won’t be for everyone.