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  • Lezyne Pressure Drive Pump Small
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Lezyne Pressure Drive Pump Small

by Lezyne
2 customer reviews

Price: £40.52 FREE UK delivery.
Only 8 left in stock.
Dispatched from and sold by Sportsandmoreshop.
  • 100% CNC-machined aluminum, high-pressure
  • Oversized piston & shaft in a compact design
  • Reversible Presta/Schrader hose, 120psi/8.3-bar max
  • Silver/Black
  • SM / 82g

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£40.52 FREE UK delivery. Only 8 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by Sportsandmoreshop.

Product details

  • Boxed-product Weight: 91 g
  • Delivery Destinations: Visit the Delivery Destinations Help page to see where this item can be delivered.
    Find out more about our Delivery Rates and Returns Policy
  • Item model number: 83-59-250
  • ASIN: B0014BMFXY
  • Date first available at Amazon.co.uk: 3 Nov. 2009
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 285,922 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Product Description

The Pressure Drive is a sleek, compact pump that delivers up to 120psi. A feather-weight, CNC machined aluminum structure features an oversized piston that houses a reversible Presta/Schrader hose.
  • Sleek, compact, lightweight design
  • Concealed reversible head hose stores in barrel body
Item Specifications
ColorBlack/Polished Silver

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Bathplodder on 14 April 2011
I was looking for a mini pump for a new bike I bought recently. I've bought cheap plasticey ones before and invariably they have let me down just when I have needed them; at the roadside with a puncture. I hesitated buying the Lezyne because of the price but having received it I'm glad I spent the money. It is well made, sturdy and well upto the job. It also comes in a range of colours and the black and chrome one I bought goes well with my new bike. The mount allows you to fit it under the water bottle cage so the pump sits to one side but does not get in the way as you cycle. Word of caution, This is purely for roadside get you home purposes, I would not want to use it on a regular basis for pumping up my tyres as it is too small
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By SJ on 2 Feb. 2013
Verified Purchase
Hubby kept borrowing my exellent medium sized Lezyne bike pump so I got him his own for Christmas! Super small but still pumps up the perfect tyre!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 20 reviews
63 of 64 people found the following review helpful
A quality product makes the difference 7 Mar. 2011
By M. Evan Gaffney - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Here's the thing: All of these mini hand pumps basically look the same and do the same job, so you may be asking yourself "why spend the extra coin on this one?" The answer is quality. Let's look at three of the features this pump has that are missing from other, cheaper pumps I've owned.

-Construction: If you look at a cheaper pump, a lot of the components are plastic. The Lezyne pump is made of METAL. Everything on the pump that matters looks and feels sturdy. This means you won't break it when you're vigorously trying to pump in 120psi on the side of the road.

-The Hose: The cheaper pumps all attach directly to the valve stem. This means that when you push on the handle, you are also pushing on the stem. This can lead to bent stems, broken stems, leaky seals, and uncomfortable pumping angles. The hose means you can really get the job done without worrying about damaging anything.

-The Locking Mechanism: Cheap pumps secure themselves to the valve stem using a locking mechanism that compresses a rubber seal around the stem. These levers can be a pain to operate, and often don't seal properly. The hose on the Lezyne pump screws directly onto the threaded valve. This means two things: It won't come off, and it won't leak. You only have to secure it once, and the only hissing sound you'll hear is the sound of air going INTO THE TIRE. What a novel concept.

I've had a few of the cheaper pumps (Topeaks, etc), and they function okay for the occasional hobbyist right up until they break, which they will. I finally got sick of it and spent the money for a higher end pump (this one) and I know now that I will not regret it.

I bought the small pump, but the larger one (medium size) is only 10 grams heavier, and it will do the job a little faster. In retrospect I probably should have gotten that one. Regardless of which one you get, this pump will get you off the side of the road many times before it ever goes wrong. It is light, well constructed, and reliable. Isn't that all that matters to a cyclist?
34 of 35 people found the following review helpful
Lezyne Pressure Drive 19 May 2009
By Salvatore Taibi - Published on Amazon.com
Great product. I messed with CO2 for years, but now I'm wondering why! With CO2 you really need to carry 2 cartridges to be safe, and when you figure their weight plus the weight of the nozzle, with the Lezyne Pressure Drive I just saved about 50 grams. On top of that, there's no limit to how many flats I can fix... great for group rides. The pump works great, and no real problem getting tires up to pressure. FWIW, I do run lower pressures (which everyone should try) of around 100psi. The other real advantage of the Lezyne is the flexible hose... no more worrying about snapping valves. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED!!
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
Fine, but not ideal 15 May 2012
By CPTJOHNC - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I bought this pump to complement my weekend road bike. I'm not a fan of CO2 because you are limited by the number of cartridges you are carrying, not to mention the expense. On the other hand, I would be hardpressed to get a tire all the way to 100PSI or higher with this pump.

The good: It is small, light and nicely self contained. The mounting bracket was easy to fit and seems secure, with a velcro strap holding the pump in place. The pump has an internal flexible hose, so very little risk of tearing off your valve stem. It looks really good.

The not so good: It is so small it is hard to get enough grip to pump hard. It does not have a gauge, so no way to know where you are other than feel. The hose is kind of short, so the angle for pumping can be pretty awkward. I don't think I was able to get much beyond 50-60 PSI -- enough for an emergency to get you to the next air on a nice MUP, but not so cool out in the country, by yourself, on an unsupported century. under those circumstances, I'd probably carry this AND CO2, which begs the question why not just carry my bigger frame pump (a Topeak Road Morph G Bike Pump with Gauge -- also reviewed here on Amazon)?
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Fits under my rear saddle bag! 23 July 2013
By EJ - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I wanted to add a second water bottle cage on my road bike and quickly ran into a real-estate problem. My pump was taking up the spot I wanted to put it the extra water bottle! My friendly local bike shop guy spent about an hour trying to find a new spot for the pump on my small bike frame, but there was no place he put it where it didn't rub against something or get in the way.

He gave up, but did give me a tip that smaller pumps exist--though he doesn't sell them. So Amazon to the rescue. I bought this little gem online. I purchased the "small" size of the Lezyne pump. Separately, I bought the Topeak Aero Wedge Pack with Buckle (Medium), which has little rings on the bottom to fit a six-inch pump. Great combination. The pump is now under my seat and out of the way. (I reviewed the bag separately.)

Overall, this is a really nifty little pump--attractive and well-designed. To save space, the hose stores inside the pump. You remove it, choose presta or schrader side (easy) and screw it into the business end of the pump. You thread it onto your valve and pump.

Performance-wise it is similar to most portable pumps on the market--even some that are twice its size. And by that I mean it's enough to get you home or to a gas station to top off but not enough to inflate to 100+ PSI...no matter what they say, it's not true!

This pump is supposed to inflate to 120 PSI. But is that with Arnold Schwarzenager pumping? Or a different bike than mine? I used the following test on this and my Topeak Road Morph G Bike Pump with Gauge, on the same 27 x 1.25 inch presta tube: I deflated completely and then pumped up with the mini pumps; when it got initially difficult to pump, I continued pumping a while longer until it got to the "are you kidding me" point, which I define as it becomes molasses-like slow on each pump stroke and my elbow starts to hurt. Scientific, I know, but it is how I will actually be using it!

And now, the results: The Topeak took 75 strokes to get to the "are you kidding me" point, and my tire was about 45 psi when tested with a guage. the Lezyne took 150 strokes, and inflated my tire to... 45 psi! Lest you think the Lezyne took longer, not at all. The pump is shorter, so the strokes are faster. I didn't use a stopwatch, but it was roughly equivalent. This performance is pretty much equivalent to any portable pump I've owned, and I've had several different brands. I am not surprised it doesn't go near 120 psi...I never believed that anyway, so I'm not disappointed

Edited to add that I realized that my Topeak Road Morph has a foot rest I had forgotten about. I did the test again, using the foot rest to make it into a mini floor pump and used the extensible hand rest and went for as long a I could go--around 175 strokes. Since I was able to use my body weight to push, I could go longer--and I got it up to a little over 90 psi. To make sure I wasn't shortchanging the Lezyne, I redid that test going as far as I possibly could--about 210 strokes, using my bike jacket to cushion the palm of my hand so I could push hard without hurting it. Even then I still got up to only about 55 psi.

So the larger Topeak is much better performance-wise but I'm not (yet) taking off a star because for me it's a fair trade off to have a pump that fits under my seat. However, if I become aware of an alternative the size of the Lezyne which can get much higher psi, I will likely buy it and come back and knock a star off of this one! For now, as far as I know if you want the tiniest of tiny, this is the best I've found.


*Only six inches long--about half of your "standard" portable bike bump

*Fits in a saddlebag so you don't have to have it on your frame (it does come with a frame clip and the pump may be small enough that it can share real-estate with your water bottle. But why, if you can put it under your saddlebag?)

*Attractive, well-designed and easy-to-use.

*Has a hose to prevent shock and stress to your valve. Even if you don't buy this pump, believe me, do NOT buy a pump without a hose, particularly if you have presta. You risk breaking your valve while on the road....which unless you have yet another spare tube, means you are stranded.

*The hose screws onto the valve rather than being just pushed on like all other pumps I've tried. I LOVE this. It takes about 20 seconds longer but it is very gentle on your valve and you get an airtight seal EVERY TIME. With the standard push it on hard method every now and then you don't get a seal and you have to redo.

*The presta-schrader conversion is the simplest I've seen. To switch from one to the other, simply choose the appropriate end of the hose before screwing it into the pump. Most pumps have annoying little gizmos where you have to fiddle with the innards and read the directions. If you're on the road and need to help someone with a different system, you'll never remember what to do!

*Pumps about as well and about as quickly as most portable pumps I've used about twice this size. On my bike and others' bikes I've used probably half a dozen models and this one is neither better nor worse..pretty much average.


*A little pricier than some.

*120 psi is a fantasy. In my hands, it's about 45 psi until I'm just so done. If I killed myself I might get it to 50 psi. It's enough to finish your ride if you're almost done anyway, or to get to a place where you can pump it to the proper pressure.

*Does not have a pressure guage. It's a fair tradeoff for the size. Plus what's the point of a guage if even Atilla the Hun couldn't overinflate a tire using this?

This is a good choice for someone who wants a six-inch pump small enough to fit under a saddle bag or nest next to your water bottle on the frame without taking up its own slot. Even if you have room for a larger pump now, remember that in a few years, you may change things around and want to add another water bottle or a triangle style frame pack. The additional features--such as the easy schrader-presta conversion and the nice screw on seal also might be worth a little extra coin.

But if none of those advantages is worth extra money to you, I would suggest buying one of the Topeak models. I've used several of them, and they are great for the price.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Nice pump for a road bike 19 Aug. 2010
By The Penguin - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I did some research to see what people in popular bike forums recommended for bike pump. The price tag is a bit high, but this pump was recommended by so many people that I decided to purchase it. After all, who wants to get stranded with a flat tire. I don't think AAA will come repair bike flats :-)

So I bought this pump and it has been been riding on my bike for almost a year now. I like the way it attaches to the bike. It sits right along the seat down tube and attaches to the frame where the water bottle attaches. It doesn't interfere with pedaling. My frame size is a smallish 54cm and this smaller sized pump is ideal for the smaller frame. The pump and holder have a nicely designed mechanism to secure to the bike. It has rubber end cap inserts that keep the the innards clean. I finally used it out on the road for the first time a couple of months ago. I unscrewed the bendy rubber nozzle end, reverse and screw into the pump. THe nozzle is threaded so you can screw it onto the valve stem and it doesn't fly off while you are filling the tire. Then you just pump for a while, 5 minutes, maybe more depending on how much rest you need. This pump does not have a built in pressure gauge, but I can judge pretty well from squeezing the tire. I'm not super strong and pumped until the tire felt right; I was working pretty hard to get more air into the tire. When I got to work and measured tire pressure it was around 85. I need more practice or a small high pressure tire gauge. As my commute is under 10 miles, this was fine. Overall, this is an excellent pump!
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