One up edc pump review

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OneUp EDC Tool System - Review

bigquotesFirst, a disclaimer: I can't stand riding with a backpack on, and I will look for any possible way to get around having to wear one. They're uncomfortable, hot, and more annoying than a wheel size debate. So for me, the EDC Tool System does make a lot of sense, and the setup that I'd go with is the $59 USD 100cc pump combined with the $59 USD EDC tool itself. No tap or special top cap required and the entire thing weighs only a combined 262-grams. That's less than a lot of multi-tools on their own, let alone including a very effective pump and small storage container.

I've often poked fun at a lot of these carry solutions, and I get immense amounts of joy when pointing out my very un-cool yet very functional seat bag, but I have to admit that OneUp has created something pretty cool with their EDC Tool System. Sure, I still need my dorky seat bag to carry my tube, but my go-to tool is now the one stashed inside of my bike's mini-pump.— Mike Levy

The Radavist

Photos and words by Morgan Taylor

OneUp Components‘ EDC Tool System made waves when it launched due to its sleek installation inside mountain bike steerer tubes. Pull your star nut out, tap your fork steerer, install OneUp’s hollow top cap, and the tool system slides in from the top: always there, always ready. If you only ride one bike.

It’s a cool idea, but I switch between a number of bikes, most of which have steel forks, and the EDC system wasn’t going to work with any of those. And I always need a pump anyway. Well, it just so happens OneUp also makes a pump that the tool fits into. So we’re looking at both of those here. 

Over the past few months I’ve been swapping the EDC Pump and Tool System between frame bags, my Ozette rando bag, and the plastic clip seen here. It’s really nice to be able to quickly move a full tool kit and pump between bikes, leaving just the spare tube that works for that particular bike on it.

OneUp EDC Pump

The OneUp EDC Pump comes in two sizes. The larger size boasts a 100cc pump stroke, is 10″ long, and holds the EDC Tool with storage capsule. The smaller size is 70cc and 7″, and just holds the tool portion of the EDC system – no stash hole. It’s made of nicely machined and black anodized aluminum, with an aesthetic not unlike a Thomson seat post. If you happen to be a CO2 person, the pump’s head threads out to double as a CO2 inflator. It’s a nice reminder that while CO2 is convenient, you should be carrying a pump at all times.

I opted for the 100cc pump, which is about the same height as a 26oz water bottle. OneUp has achieved high volume hand pump status by also increasing the diameter of the tube. The handle portion is about 33mm while the main pump tube is a hair under 29mm. The pump clips solidly into its bottle cage mount, though I find the extra girth requires mounting the pump about as low as it can go on the seat tube to clear my leg while pedaling.

As luck would have it, Stephanie got a flat on our first outing with the OneUp system. The EDC pump’s solid feel carries through in use with smooth action, and and the high volume helps get bigger tires up to pressure quickly. I usually like pumps with extendable hoses, but the OneUp pump head is easy to use and holds the valve well.

OneUp’s products are mountain bike-focused, and that’s a limitation for those of us who ride a wider variety of bikes. The downside of the high volume aspect is the EDC pump tops out just over 40 psi for me. This isn’t an issue for me on any of my bikes right now – I can just get enough into my 42mm tires – but I like to be guide-level-prepared and 40 psi ain’t gonna cut it on a club ride.

After a few months swapping between bikes, some of the anodizing has worn off the barrel of the pump. I’ll admit most of that happened on a single mountain bike ride where the pump was loose in my frame bag with a bunch of other stuff. If you’re precious about your stuff, you may want to keep this separated from other things.

The EDC Pump goes for $59, and if you’re into the EDC Tool System, it’s a nicely integrated unit that’s easy to swap between bikes. If I was just looking for a pump, and I was going to carry one this big, I’d lean toward one that can hit higher pressures and that has an extendable hose.

OneUp EDC Tool System

The OneUp EDC Tool System is the part that can slide into the steerer tube of your mountain bike fork. It’s got the usual suspects for multi tools, a chain breaker and a tire lever, as well as a few unexpected pieces. Head over to the OneUp site to read all about that, and check out their videos while you’re at it.

When combined with the EDC Pump, the EDC Tool System makes for a super simple grab and go solution that can transfer between bikes easily. Over the past few months of having the combination at hand, this convenience has more often than not won over my desire to have my favorite multi-tool with me on every ride.

The EDC multi-tool is very much acceptable for the types of needs you run into out on the trail. The steel is of decent quality but the tool’s small size and sharp edges make it a bit less joyful in use. They sure have packed a lot into a tiny package, though. And for that I am impressed. For its size and convenience, the quality could be worse and people would still buy it.

One function that I haven’t even though of having on the trail until recently is a master link plier. I usually bring master links for 10 and 11-speed chains, but count on using them to put a chain back together after removing links. Russ at Path Less Pedaled also has the OneUp tool and mentioned he couldn’t get the master link tool to work. And you know what, neither could I. No matter how many times I watched the video. If you can do it, let us know what the trick is!

Another feature of the EDC system is the screw-on storage capsule, in which you can stash a variety of things. I like to put a tire boot and vulcanizing patch kit in there. The other option is to screw a CO2 cartridge in place of the storage capsule. Just remember that if you’re carrying the EDC Tool System without the pump, you’ll need a separate CO2 inflator.

The EDC Tool System goes for $59 but add another $60 for the top cap and tap to install it in your fork. It’s kind of a $120 investment either way, where you can either put the tool in your steerer or inside the pump.

Wrapped Up

The EDC Tool System and Pump are a nicely integrated unit that’s easy to swap between bikes and never worry that you forgot to transfer some part of your kit. The pump’s high volume means it maxes out at fat tire road pressures, but it’s a nice piece if that suits your need. The tool kit covers a huge range of needs and is of good quality when you need to use it. All in all, the OneUp EDC system is a pleasure to use, and that’s often what’ll get me to bring something along when I’ve got plenty of other options.

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OneUp Components EDC Pump and Tool 2019

At a Glance

OneUp has been casually rolling out awesome solutions to mountain bikers looking to reduce the need for a pack and de-clutter their ride. The EDC (Every Day Carry) Tool system is an elegant solution to finding somewhere to stash tools and is offered in two different styles. One slides into your steerer tube while the other slides into a pump which is strapped to the frame of your bike. Due to the nature of testing, I swap bikes a lot, so the pump tool was my choice and saves threading your steerer tube (OneUp have recently launched a stem which negates the need to thread the steerer tube).

Buy Tools on

The system features a high volume (100cc) pump which houses the tool system that slides inside and the valve doubles as a CO2 inflator. There is then a small multitool with 2,2.5,3,4,6,8mm hex, flat head screwdriver and t25 torx. This is neatly held in place by a tyre lever and the chain breaker (with added spoke keys) and nestled behind al this is space to hide a chain link. Clever stuff! The lower portion of the tool has options to be used simply as storage, hold a CO2 cartridge or as a tyre plug and pliers holder.

EDC Tool

  • 2, 2.5, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8mm Hex
  • T25 Torx
  • Tire Lever,
  • Chain Breaker
  • Spare Quick Link Storage
  • Flat Head Screwdriver
  • 0,1,2,3 Spoke Keys
  • Presta Valve Core Tool
  • EDC Top Cap Tool
  • Spare Chainring Bolt
  • Sealed Storage Capsule or 12,16, 20g CO2 Cartridge Storage
  • $59.00 USD

EDC Pump-

  • 2 Sizes: High Volume 100cc & Compact 70cc
  • 100cc Pump holds EDC Tool & a 20g CO2 or EDC Tool & the Storage Capsule
  • 70cc Pump holds EDC Tool (no Storage Capsule) or a 20g CO2
  • Fast-On Head (Presta Only) - No threads or locking levers
  • Integrated CO2 Inflator
  • Fully Sealed, Weatherproofed Internals
  • Includes Bottle Cage Mount
  • 160g - 100cc (without EDC tool system)
  • $59.00 USD


  • Quick Link Breaker Pliers (10, 11, 12SP)
  • Tire Plug Jabber Tool
  • 15 - Bacon Strips
  • $35.00 USD

On The Trail

There is something very reassuring about having all the tools you need in one handy spot. Providing you have bottle cage mounts then the EDC Pump easily bolts onto those and sits next to a bottle happily and unobtrusively. It feels slightly weighty, but when you consider all the goodies inside I'm more than happy to take it along for the ride.

Most of the time tools aren't needed often on the trail, other than tweaks, and the EDC sits quietly, securely and with no rattles. Orientating the pump with the tool at the top is sensible as although it's a tight fit and nothing is coming out, it works for quick access on the bike. Just slide up the tool, pull it apart and you're good to go.

In use, the mini multitool is comfortable and easy to use. You certainly can't get huge leverage, but there is certainly enough to hold onto to tighten most bolts easily. The chain breaker sits attached to the tyre lever and rotates to make life easier and is operated with the multitool, it requires the chain to be at right angles to break, so it's awkward, but works. The function of all the tools is pretty good, but they are all quite small, and you won't find yourself reaching for them for any home mechanic action, they're certainly tools for emergencies on the trail.

The chainlink storage is simple but inspired, and if they could fit another one in there it would be great to carry both SRAM and Shimano, but this tool is really for your 'one bike' so it works just fine. The lower storage portion is a plastic container which screws on to hold, well, whatever you like. Mine has the tyre plug adaptor which can be loaded up and ready to stab at a moments notice. This system works really well with the big handle and having the plug preloaded is great. The pliers haven't seen any use, and splitting a link on a chain is a pretty rare occurrence, so I'd probably not carry them in the future and swap for something else. I did manage to squeeze in some zip ties in there as well which was helpful.

Inflating tyres with the pump is an efficient affair, with the high volume working wonders on large tyres. It's definitely the best standard (not a track pump style) pump I've used out on the trail and won't give you a heart attack trying to get a proper sized tyre on the bead.

The only issues I've had have been with access to the tools as the seals have become stiff and made it difficult to open and close. This was remedied with the application of some grease to the upper seal, but it's something that needs monitoring as at one point I couldn't push the tool into the pump. Once closed, however, the seals are good, and despite huge amounts of rainfall and mud, the EDC does remain watertight.

The Pump and Tool have become my go-to set up for any bike with a bottle cage, providing me with a reliable set up for every ride. It doesn't come cheap, and the tools may be a little small and fiddly, but it's hard to think of a better all-around package for taking tools on the trail.


An ingenious use of space, the EDC Pump and Tool work exceptionally well together and spare the need to thread your steerer or buy a new stem. Despite minor niggles with the seals, the system provides a truly brilliant system for stashing tools and ditching your pack in an elegant and compact fashion.

Buy Tools on For more information visit OneUp Components
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Cycling gives Christoph a strong feeling of freedom. And if there’s one thing he can’t stand it’s a backpack sticking to his kidneys — that’s exactly why he rides without one whenever he can. The OneUp Components EDC-Tool has allowed him to fix quite a number of breakdowns and save what seemed like a lost cause.

What’s the most elegant way to attach an EDC-Tool to your bike? Right inside the head tube — with the help of OneUp’s special thread-cutter. Unfortunately, the installation kit is rather expensive and there is a good chance that the procedure will void the warranty of your fork — and you still won’t have a pump with you. A pump attached to the bottle cage might not be a good look but it’s still a better option than walking home. OneUp’s special EDC pump can hold an EDC tool and tire plugs. One up’s system kills two birds with one stone and allows you to keep the additional weight comfortably low on your bike.

 Practical: the head of the pump can be used as an adapter for CO2-cartridges

Both the pump and the tool are extremely well thought-out. The head of the pump, for example, can be used as an adapter for CO2 cartridges. Thanks to its large-volume chamber it works efficiently and allows you to pump lots of air into your tires with just a few strokes – especially with 29” wheels this is godsent. The multi tool inserts into the top of the pump and includes all the most common Allen keys, a tire lever, a chain tool and even a cassette tool. The tool is built to a very high standard — that’s what you would expect with a price tag of € 52,50. Thanks to the tire plugs even larger holes or cuts in your tubeless tire won’t stop you from resuming your well-deserved after work ride. This combo has never let Christoph down on his rides and has saved him from disaster on several occasions.


The combination of OneUp Components EDC pump, EDC tool and EDC plug kit is incredibly resourceful. Yes, the kit is expensive but once it sits on your bike it will help you fix almost any sort of breakdown — and you can finally leave your backpack behind on quick after-work rides.


– All most common tools directly integrated into the pump
– High-quality fabrication and cleverly thought-out

70cc EDC Pump € 49
EDC Tool € 52.50
EDC Plug & Plier Kit € 31.50

Words & Photos: Christoph Bayer


Pump edc review up one

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OneUp EDC Gear // Overview \u0026 Install

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