Mavic 310  (Report Pending)
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Category:  Headsets
Name:  Mavic 310
Brand:  Mavic
Model:  310
Years:  1984 - 1989
Country:  France
Weight:  102 grams
Added By: Jenser on 10/06/07
Updated By: Xab on 02/24/22
Additional Photos - click for full size
Mavic 310Mavic 310Mavic 310Mavic 310
Body MaterialAluminumUpper Bearing Size25 x 3/16 Ball Bearings
Lower Bearing Size25 x 3/16 Ball BearingsCrown Race SizeISO (26.4mm)
Upper Cup MarkingsNoneLower Cup MarkingsNone
Available Threading English/ISO/Italian (25.4mm x 24TPI);
French (25mm x 1mm)
Stack Height 48mm
General Information
The 310 was developed for the PRO teams. While the 300 was built in usual way, the 310 had bearing seats and ball bearings made of stainless steel. The 310 was nearly 3 times more expensive than the 300. For assembly and attitude Mavic offered a special tool, which is not easy to find now. The 310 reference is the generic one that is used to mention indifferently the various versions of this headset. What could be found on the market was either the 311 or the 312, these being respectively the French-threaded or the BSC/Italian-threaded versions. The design cues, both aesthetically and technically for the 300 and 310 series came from the French manufacturer JPR. It is possible that Mavic took a license from JPR to create the 300/310. 
Reported By:Xab
Report Date:2/10/2022
Report Reason:Incorrect Content, It is inaccurate to claim that the Mavic 300 and 310 headsets are externally identical. They are not and their respective stack heights differ from 6mm.
 
Quality:Rarity:
 
 
Outstanding Report Submitted  
Additional Resources
Resources:Reference & ChartsCatalogsExternal Resources
Component VariationsView Detailed List  Manage Variations
Variations of Component exist (Component is 1 of 3)BrandGroup
Mavic 311Mavic
Mavic 312Mavic
Brand Information(click to expand)
 Mavic is best known for its lightweight aluminum rims and complete wheels, which they continue to produce today.  They also produced a full range of drive train components in the past.  Mavic made a failed attempt to popularize an electronic shifting system in the early 90's.
 
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