Fi'zi:k Pavé High Performance

Very nice and comfortable saddle with titanium rails from Selle Royal sub-brand Fi'zi:k. The original design was (partly?) done by helmet brand Giro. This has been my favourite saddle for several years. I've been riding it since 1999 or so and I still have some on my CX bikes.
I don't like the colours shown, because the two tones blue, Team Navigators USA (some years ago), are just off from my frame colours.
Anyway, in general, the saddle is fine as long as the colours are black or an exact match with the rest of the bike.
Oh, before I forget: the "comfort" version is terrible. Never, ever touch the CP / "Comfort Performance". Personal matter of course.

Selle Italia SLR C64 prototype "Jan Ullrich"

This prototype SLR C64 was specially made for Jan Ullrich. C64 is a special, light weight version of the SLR saddle. When it was develloped, the target weight was 64 g.
The actual weight of a "production" C64 is around 88 g. I never weighed this saddled with well calibrated scales, but the weight of this one off is around 75 g or so.
Special feature is the Kevlar reinforcement in the carbon fibre.
Nice souvenir from Selle Italia.

San Marco Concor Light Racing Team

This version was introduced much later than the Supercorsa model, but it has been used a lot longer. I've never used it in the olden days, but I got the possibility to buy a new, unused special Team edition for very little money from an ex professional. This is how I got back on a Concor and right now I have 2 Concor Light saddles in use.

San Marco Concor Supercorsa saddle

I never blogged about this saddle, but it's already on my bikes for a long time.
For more details, please see the blog about the Concor Junior.
I think it was 1990 when this sadlle came out and I was one of the 1st riders using it. I liked it very much (both looks and the feeling), but for unknown reasons, I switched over to other saddles, probably because I could get them for free at Gazelle.
At the moment I have a Supercorsa on a track bike, a Concor light on another track bike and another Light on my road bike.
Jonas also has an original Concor Junior and a Concor Lite Junior on his road bikes, so it's Concor all over again.

Shimano Dura Ace pedals PD-7400

These pedals may be the perfect bicycle pedals, at least as long as we're looking at "conventional" pedals. Fact is that Look introduced clipless pedals around the same time as Shimano produced these Dura Ace pedals and the revolutionary Look "click" system conquered the cycling world, with top rider Bernard Hinault and his La Vie Claire team in the lead. Result: these Dura Ace pedals were deemed to fail commercially, as nearly everyone who needed a new pair of pedals adopted the Look system or another clipless concept.
PD-7400 is a pedal of excellent quality. Never a single quality problem, top quality bearings, aerodynamic design, axle assembly from one side, so no issues with (missing or damaged) end caps, maximum cornering angle. And last, but not least: the nice additional binding feature of the special shoe cleat SM-PD64 in combination with the pedal and the triangle plate that comes on top of the toe clip. The front end of the cleats slips under the triangle plate and is more or less fixed between the pedal body and triangle plate on top of the toe clip. Besides that, the slot of the cleat goes onto the back plate of the pedal and the whole foot is secures with a toe strap. Accidental foot release seems to be impossible.
Because clipless pedals are not absolutely locked, they're not the favourite pedals of track sprinters or 1 km specialists. They opt for clipless pedals (e.g. SPD-R because they can be adjusted to a very hard setting) in combination with single or double toe straps or traditional pedals with toe clips and straps. For such an application, Shimano PD-7400 is the absolute No. 1, still.

Shimano SM-PD64 cleats for Dura Ace pedals PD-7400

I got these cleats from a good friend last week. Thanks Björn!
Acquired a (almost) new pair of pedals PD-7400 from US last week, but the cleats were missing. These things are very rare, thus expensive as hell.
The nice thing about these cleats is, besides being oiginal Shimano and rare, that they more or less "click into" the pedals, but it is not a click pedal system. This is what makes the pedal and cleat system so popular among track racers, especially spinters. The cleat offers an additional binding function, next to toe clips/straps.