Is flywheel training at last a breakthrough?



 

Flywheel training is based on an equally simple and ingenious idea:

By pulling a rope or strap, a flywheel rotates and stores the energy. When the rope reaches the end, the rotation continues and the energy is released as the rope is pulled back. That is, resistance in the concentric phase and power in the eccentric.

Nobody can surely say how old flywheel training is. The picture shows Gymnasticon, invented in 1796 by Francis Francis Lowndes.

But it was only in the mid 90's when trying to solve the problem of athrophy and boneloss in space, as development began to gain momentum. In connection with this, however, a world patent was granted and the development slowed down in the absence of competition.

But 20 years later, things once more began to happen.

Today, there are a handful players in the world market. Many of them with products based on the 90's original idea with a box-like design where the flywheel is mounted in front. It's a good concept and those machines provide excellent training. However, the design has built-in limitations.

Therefore Coneline has developed the Full-Forcer - A machine that takes flywheel training further and hopefully brings it to the breakthrough it deserves.

 

Visit Coneline at stand 9138, feel the power of the flywheel, see what characterizes the Full-Forcer.