Carbon fiber, Kevlar, titanium, Multi-directional Impact Protection System (MIPS), Drylex microfiber...the F2 Carbon in its standard form is as close to a factory race bike as a helmet can get. Used by top FLY racers Trey Canard, Andrew Short, Weston Peick, and Justin Brayton, this helmet is out-of-the-box and on-to-the-racetrack ready.
Shell is constructed using state-of-the-art, aircraft-grade woven carbon fiber and Kevlar composite materials, which create superior strength while remaining extremely light.
New MIPS low-friction layer can absorb more of the rotational force of impacts, adding more protection than other helmets can offer.
Dual-density EPS liner combines two layers of EPS (Expanded Polystyrene) - one softer, one slightly harder - to provide more progressive impact absorption for different levels of impact.
Multi-port air induction cooling system includes 11 intake and four (4) exhaust vents that create massive airflow to keep your head cool.
Quad-vent goggle anti-fog vents above goggle eye port draw air from goggle to help clear away fog.
Custom molded rubber trim with integrated nose guard helps keep rocks and debris away from your nose.
New quick-release washable CoolMax comfort liner and cheek pads absorb sweat, provide plenty of ventilation, and are easy to remove.
Flow-through EPS (Expanded Polystyrene) and comfort liner air system align to maximize airflow.
Helmet is constructed using super-strong, lightweight machined aluminum screws, rivets, and stainless steel D-rings for superior strength and years of worry free use.
Optional carbon fiber intake vent wing (sold separately) can be added to the helmet for increased direction of airflow on the front vents.
Meets or exceeds the toughest safety standards on the market: Snell 2015, DOT approved for U.S.A.
MIPS is an advanced and efficient brain protection system that provides a secure environment for riders of all kinds. MIPS industry-leading technology deals with "rotational violence" which is found to be the leading cause of concussion and even more severe brain injuries. It mimics the brain's own protection system.
When the head hits the ground at an angle, the brain slides along a membrane on the inner surface of the skull, which reduces the rotational forces transmitted to the brain. The MIPS yellow Low Friction Layer (LFL) sits between the helmet's EPS and the liner. At impact there is a movement, independent of direction, between MIPS and the liner that substantially reduces the rotational force to the brain.
MIPS does not interfere with a helmet's existing safety property, performance or design, adding minimal weight and less than 1 mm in thickness. It's based on more than 15 years of R&D at the Royal Institute of Technology and The Karolinska University Hospital in Stockholm, Sweden.