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2xu men's t:0 team full sleeve triathlon wetsuit - Video!

2xu men's t:0 team full sleeve triathlon wetsuit - Video!
2xu men's t:0 team full sleeve triathlon wetsuit - Video!

2xu men's t:0 team full sleeve triathlon wetsuit - Video!

$151.20
Reg Price $249.00
Item# 1281c
(39% Savings)
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Thickness: 5/3mm
Temp: 50°F & Up
Activities: Triathlon,Swim
Seams: Glued & Blind Stitched
Length: Full
Wrist/Ankle: Standard
Extra: SCS coating reduces friction
Blue: Yamamoto #39 SCS Coated Neoprene
Material Details

Product Description

2xu men's t:0 team full sleeve triathlon wetsuit
The T:0 Team wetsuit is 2XU's answer to the entry level wetsuit, however it is anything but. The suit incorporates many of 2XU's advanced features and neoprene which makes it stand apart from the rest. For those looking for a great triathlon wetsuit packed with features and at a great price - this one is for you!



Additional Features

  • The neckline must balance tension perfectly to minimize both water intake and chaffing.
  • This neckline solution is completed with an adjustable fastening collar system, allowing you to personalize the fit and maintain the perfect tension.
  • Seamless front construction so less drag.
  • Only one seam on the inside allows less risk of chafing.
  • Utilizing hyper flexible yet buoyant 2mm 39 cell Yamamoto neoprene, 2XU seamless shoulder panel allows for unrestricted movement.
  • The main factor for underarm material selection is flexibility. The underarm is a key panel which dictates the degree of shoulder and arm movement , releasing the swimming stroke action, allowing a complete extension along the latissimus dorsi. Both the neoprene and inner lining materials have been selected for maximum flexibility.
  • With 520% elongation. Underarm/lateral (shoulder) panel.
  • This advanced material and construction of the 2XU underarm panel delivers maximum flexibility to enable the greatest range of arm extension, rotation, abduction and adduction. In short a full unrestricted range of arm movement.
  • Using Yamamoto mesh 2XU utilized an uncoated surface to give this panel extra hold on the water.
  • This mesh panel anchors the arm more effectively so the body can effectively flow through and past the planted forearm, enhancing your ability to pull yourself through the water
  • Using Yamamoto neoprene with SCS coating 2XU achieved optimal buoyancy which means less body in the water therefore less wetted surface area, and a faster overall speed through the water. Water is 1000 times denser than air, and has a drag coefficient 10 times greater than air. Buoyancy is the ultimate component of speed.
  • SCS coating which drastically reduces water resistance/friction (f=0.032)
  • The hydrodynamic flow over the front of the wetsuit is interrupted by seams, so 2XU have a one piece design from the neck to the knee to reduce drag and increase speed through the water.
  • Fundamental panels many other wetsuit brands underestimate. 2XU have engineered a back panel structure which is strong enough to contain the rigid zip, withstanding the punishment of constant use, but more importantly flexible enough to interact with the underarm panel, and allow the zip to float with body movement. This is achieved by the one piece floating zip panel, no seams so less restriction.
  • The floating zip back panel enhances flexibility of 2XU’s back panel which allows the zip (by construction non stretch) to move in partnership with the body, especially during the recovery and catch phase of the stroke – when your arm moves through the largest motion from beside your hip to entering the water in front of you, requiring the wetsuit to stretch along your back and shoulder.
  • The 2XU floating back panel also has the advantage of contributing to better expansion of the chest cavity, therefore reducing restriction to the breathing motion. The less flexible front flotation panel is complemented by the hyper flexible 2mm underarm panel and 3mm back panels to promote core expansion and breathing.
  • The 2XU zip is manufactured from reliable light and strong material, positioned behind the back panel lapels to reduce water intake and streamlined for speed.
  • These two panels are all about maximizing buoyancy, while having an anatomical fitting shape so water does not gather in this region. An ill fitted suit will allow the back up of water and increase in weight.
  • Utilizing a lining which will hold its shape and support in a region where most of the power in the stroke can come from.
  • In utilizing materials which compress the muscles in the buttock and higher leg greater muscle stability reduces fatigue and allows the muscle to be primed for greater power output.
  • Crotch panel also utilizes slightly thinner thickness to enhance the run up the beach by allowing more flexibility without sacrificing the suits buoyancy.
  • The upper legs (region of seamless front panel) are created using Yamamoto neoprene with optimized buoyancy with SCS coating.
  • The lower legs have a reduced Yamamoto neoprene 3mm panel structure to help with the run up the beach, and to remove the wetsuit with more ease.
  • Adjustable length leg to customize fit for your kicking style. Trim the leg length back to reduce buoyancy and lower your feet for more kick power, or save your legs for the bike and run with a full flotation suit to the ankle.
  • Quick release leg cut for faster suit removal.

Warranty Information

This product has a limited warranty of 12 months.
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Size Chart   (View Size Recommendation Tool)

Men's Height(cm) Height(in) Weight(kg) Weight(lbs)
XS 156-172cm 5'3"-5'9" 55-65kg 128-150lbs
S 160-172cm 5'3"-5'9" 63-70kg 139-154lbs
S/Tall 174-182cm 5'9"-6'0" 64-72kg 141-159lbs
S/M 165-179cm 5'7"-5'10" 68-75kg 150-165lbs
M 170-184kg 5'7"-6'0" 72-80kg 159-176lbs
M/Tall 178-193 5'10"-6'4" 74-83kg 163-183lbs
M/Solid 165-175cm 5'5"-5'9" 78-88kg 172-194lbs
L 175-188 5'9"-6'2" 85-94kg 187-207lbs
L/Tall 180-195cm 5'11"-6'5" 84-94kg 185-207lbs
XL 180-200 5'11"-6'7"" 92-100kg 203-243lbs
XXL 180-210cm 5'11"-6'11" 105-120kg 231-256lbs

Articles

How to Select the Right Wetsuit for Your Sport


How to Select a Wetsuit


Intro to Selecting a Wetsuit

When your wetsuit acts as your ‘second skin’, it’s important to do thorough research before investing in this considerable purchase. But how do you choose the right wetsuit? There are a lot of important factors to consider, such as whether you need a wetsuit primarily for swimming, surfing, diving, or multiple sports. While some wetsuits can cross-over into other activities, we recommend investing in a wetsuit that is specific to your main sport. Our guide below is designed to help you overcome any decision-making anxiety, so you can quickly determine your needs and identify your ideal wetsuit.

How do wetsuits work?

A wetsuit is made of neoprene to provide you warmth and protection when doing your favorite water sports. Wetsuits slow down heat loss by trapping a thin layer of water between your body and the wetsuit. While you still get wet, your body heats up the thin layer of water trapped against the body to nearly body temperature. A wetsuit should fit properly. The thicker the neoprene is in the suit, the warmer the wetsuit will be. Research the water temperature in the region where you will primarily use your wetsuit. If temperatures are cold consider wearing neoprene boots, gloves and hoods.

Wetsuit Temperature Guide

Temperature °F

Wetsuit Thickness

Wetsuit Type

Seal Type

80°-74° N/A Rashguard  N/A
73°-66 .5 mm - 1mm Neoprene Top / Shorty N/A
65°-58 2 mm - 3/2 mm Long Sleeve Short Suit Full Suit Flatlock
58°-55° 3/2 mm - 4/3 mm Full Suit + Boots Sealed 
54°-49 4/3 mm - 5/4/3 mm Full Suit + Boots + Gloves + Hood Sealed and Taped 
49°-43° 5/4 mm - 5/4/3 mm Full Suit + Boots + Gloves + Hood Sealed and Taped 
42° and below 6/5 mm // 6/5/4 mm Full Suit + Boots + Gloves + Hood Sealed  and Taped 



Need A Wetsuit For Swimming?

If you plan on swimming a lot or doing laps in your wetsuit, we recommend a Triathlon wetsuit. Triathlon wetsuits are specifically designed for swimmers, with more stretch than a typical surfing or diving wetsuit so you benefit from unrestricted movement while swimming. The extra stretch is due to a different cut, materials, and design than conventional wetsuits.

How Does A Triathlon Wetsuit Work?

Triathlon wetsuits have panels with different thickness and materials (buoyancy) to optimize the swimmer’s positioning. (Note: These wetsuits are not personal flotation devices nor are they intended to protect against sinking or drowning). Additionally, triathlon wetsuits rarely have nylon lament on the exterior so they glide more efficiently in the water with less drag. While these features make a triathlon wetsuit very stretchy, they also make it very sensitive to tearing.

Need A Wetsuit For Surfing?

You may not realize it, but surfing involves a lot of arm paddling. Consider a wetsuit that has stretchier materials in the upper body (shoulders, arms) or in the entire body of the wetsuit. This will reduce the upper body fatigue that results from repetitive motion. (Insert wetsuit diagram here) In this wetsuit example, there are stretch materials in the upper body of the wetsuit to improve your surfing comfort.

Need A Wetsuit For Diving?

The two most important things to consider when determining the best diving wetsuit are: a) Water temperature – If you are diving in colder waters, consider a cold water diving wetsuit. These wetsuits are specifically designed to withstand the compression that results from going deep underwater. They are also typically made of materials that help to maximize your body’s thermal protection. b) Water depth – you may be surprised to learn that the enemy of all wetsuits is depth, not water temperature. As you descend, your neoprene wetsuit compresses very quickly - in some cases to half of its surface thickness within the first 35 feet. So to protect your body and your gear, consider the diving depths you anticipate undertaking before determining the best cold water wetsuit for your needs.

How Does A Cold Water Diving Wetsuit Work?

When you descend down, you experience both water and air pressure. Since water is much denser than air, the pressure increases rapidly as you descend further. With deeper diving come greater wetsuit compression. This compression is actually the bubbles within your neoprene wetsuit -- which act as your insulation -- compressing due to the pressure. So as the wetsuit compresses, it loses thermal protection. While some wetsuits compress more than others in deeper water, the differences are not huge. As you might expect, stiffer, heavier neoprene wetsuits generally compress less than soft stretchy ones.

Example:

• At a depth of 34 feet in fresh water, the diver experiences 2 atmospheres of pressure (1 from air pressure, 1 from the 34 feet of water). For every additional 34 feet that the diver descends, he is under an additional atmosphere of pressure. As you can imagine, this is a lot of pressure on a wetsuit!
• At a depth of 90 feet, your 7mm cold-water wetsuit can get very thin depending on the type of neoprene within your diving wetsuit.

Can You Use A Triathlon Wetsuits To Do Multiple Sports?

While a triathlon wetsuit would seem like the perfect wetsuit for multiple sports it, we would strongly recommend against it. For example, if you wore a triathlon wetsuit to go scuba diving, the shoulder straps on your BCD (buoyancy compensator) would likely tear the wetsuit’s neoprene. Other basic actions such as rubbing against coral or the back of a boat as you board, or even kneeling on the ground, would potentially tear a triathlon wetsuit. Due to these high-rip risk factors, we recommend using your triathlon wetsuit for swimming activities only.

When Looking For A Multi-Sport Wetsuit Here Are Some Factors To Consider: 1. What activity will you be spending most of your time doing in the wetsuit? 2. What is your budget? 3. What will be the most active areas of the wetsuit?

Summary

Choosing a wetsuit is easy once you determine your primary sporting use: - Do you need a swimming wetsuit? A triathlon wetsuit will give you maximum flexibility with minimal drag. - For surfing, go with a surfing wetsuit that has extra stretch in the upper body – it will greatly improve your comfort. - Are you a diver? A diving wetsuit is your best bet – but the final choice is further impacted by the type of diving that you anticipate doing: cold water or deep dive. - For multiple sport we do not recommend a triathlon wetsuit (even though it seems contradictory)

Any questions?

Our friendly wetsuit experts here at Pleasure Sports (many who would live in a wetsuit if given half a chance!) would be happy to discuss your specific needs and help you find your best wetsuit.



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