The OMATA One GPS Bike Speedometer showing Imperial (MPH / Miles / Feet) units.
OMATA One is a modern cycling computer built around the One, our patented digital-to-analog modern mechanical movement. The OMATA One translates GPS and other sensor data into precision rotary mechanical movement. As you move, it moves. You can see and feel your effort through the physical motion of dial hands.
We believe the analog presentation of your effort is much more in harmony with riding a bike. You push down on your pedals, feel the physical effort of your legs, heart and lungs — and your wheels turn as the OMATA One's Speed hand rises.
Everyone who takes the time to ride with it agrees: it changes the way they ride. Read the reviews down below from your fellow cyclists who really ride with the OMATA One.
The OMATA One comes in two variations: Metric on Gray, and Imperial on White. Above is Imperial on White.
The OMATA One shows five data sets on four digitally controller rotary dial faces: Speed, Distance, Ascent, Time and Battery Level.
With a forthcoming firmware update we will also be able to capture and record data from your ANT+ sensors, like Power, Heart Rate and Cadence.
Our OMATA Utility App (iOS with Android in public beta) allows you to download your rides, review their summary and easily share your rides to Strava.
Data from your rides are stored as standard FIT files, making the OMATA One fully compatible with an existing ecosystem of online fitness services like Strava and Training Peaks, as well as desktop training software.
Included in your Box along with the OMATA One is a USB-A to USB-C cable for charging (and as an alternative data transfer mechanism) and a K-Edge Pro Mount for 31.8mm Handlebar with installed OMATA Insert. (Extra OMATA Inserts are available.)
All this started with a drawing. Read more about the OMATA Brand.
This is my first GPS bicycle computer. I had one of those old analog wheel jobs as a kid that put more drag on the wheel than speed, then I bought a digital non GPS version that used a magnet on the spokes. And I got board with it. My phone has all the tracking one could ask for but the battery only lasts a couple of hours using it as a bicycle computer. What I really wanted was to know how far did I have to go, and how fast was I going in general terms, not down to the 0.1mph, how far did I climb today, in 500ft increments. Not 10ft.... sheesh I can see that this little rise is another 10ft!. Then when I get home I download the mess of data to strava and analyze the heck out of it.... well for now anyway.
Those GPS with a map bike computers are good for route finding, but all of my riding is on local roads that I know like the back of my hand. And the map guys have way too small a screen. I use a big paper map when I'm out touring and watch for the actual road signs to make the turn, which are still up.
Anyway riding at day or night, the dial is easy to see. (I have a head lamp) And keeping myself aware of my surroundings is the joy of riding. One quick glance and I can see how fast I'm going, no need to stare at the dial.
I am a kickstarter backer, and boy did I really have to think hard before I pulled the trigger on this one. It was a lot of money to trust that these guys could pull it off, and they did and I'm so glad I backed them.
Just what I needed to extend my analog bicycling with an analog-like (is it an analogue analog device) computer to track all the necessities of my biking. Distance, speed, altitude, attitude. The Omata is a great tool and one of the best bicycling investments I've made. And one of the best Kickstarter projects I've gotten involved in. Highly recommended.
Love it, and so do my club members, everyone wants one!
After years of riding without a computer I started to hear about this new cycling compuer thing called Omata. I admit that I didnt really get it at first until I heard Rhys talk about what inspired its creation and it really clicked with me. Its a computer that gives you the same kind of info as an automoble in a single glance without having to read a bunch of digital mumbo jumbo, just some hands on a face like a nice chrono. This appeals to me and my sense of simplicity and then there's all the background info that you can access after your ride. The hardest part for me was choosing which model to get, miles (white face) or kilometers (black face).
I'm happy the folks at Omata thought of this as its a great departure from the rest of what's out there in a beautifully realized package that literally requires no set-up time and can be transferred between bikes with different wheel sizes too. So good!
A common bout of excitement I receive when people see the Omata on my bike. The Omata is a piece of art that's functionality brings back the simple joys of riding. I use it on my gravel bike and commuter as a way to disconnect from technology while on the trails or heading into work before a long day of staring at a computer screen.
Well, I just got my bike back from the shop and installed the mounting bracket which could have a liittle larger circumference to accomodate my MTB bar (as the bar tapers, a nylon or rubber gasket would be better as well-aluminum is better than plastic however). I had previously installed the app an synched with my iPhone. Very accurate and simple allignment of the indicators accomplished easily. Took a spin around the block after acquiring GPS signal in about 2-3 minutes. Great improvement over my busy Garmin interface and far more ergonomic and pleasant to look at. I never use all those data screens anyway. Got back and dismounted, removed the unit promptly dropping it on the concrete garage floor! Not a scratch on the exterior but I had to check..rebooted flawlessly and recorded properly. Elegant design and sturdy construction far outweigh the need for all that clutter on the screen and stuff I never looked at anyway!
Just received my new Omata mph by post. A real occasion. The simplicity and clean design extends to the no nonsense, ergonomic robust and recyclable packaging. It all says quality and good design. The Omata is a beautiful thing to behold, easy to use with clear analogue displays showing only the information you need - nothing more. First ride was a breeze - everything is intuitive. Adds to my ride experience. Boom! Now back and a thing of beauty on my desk
Ten miles into my first 50 mile MTB race, I removed the red Garmin from the front of my bike and pocketed it. It was raining, cold, and I was more focused on not crashing than winning. The beeping and flashing numbers (especially that auto-pause that occurs around 3mph) were doing nothing to increase spirits. After that ride, I found myself pocketing the Garmin a lot more, considerably less interested in the second by second progress of my ride. The blocky numbers did not seem to say "you are riding", but rather, "you are not riding hard enough". And while I missed seeing the data at a glance, it wasn't worth having the clunky red square on my bars.
When the OMATA was first on Kickstarter, I was intrigued. It seemed to solve my issue of wanting to see data without being distracted by data. The experience, however, is even better. Where a digital display seemed to scream the judgement of "you're not working hard enough", the smooth movement of the OMATA hands encouraged me to work harder, to push the limits of my body as I pushed the hands clockwise. The data no longer removed me from the experience, but rather became apart of it. I cannot recommend the OMATA enough.
As a coach, I always want to see data. But sometimes we can be overrun or held back by the numbers. Since the body follows the mind, it's good to be able to get out and just enjoy the act of riding. If an athlete has been doing all the right training and putting in the work, then they should know what effort they do on the bike will mean to them without having to always rely on looking at the data right in front of them.
The Omata is now my favorite way to ride without having the numbers right in front of me, and yet still getting the data I like to see later. I am able to see how off I was from how I felt, and how hard or easy I was really going.
On a more personal level I love watches. Panerai, Bell and Ross, IWC, etc. I don't have one of those yet, but I love basic analogue movement. Similar to my classic car, where my new car does just about everything better, the classic car has so much character, personality, and style.
If these are things that appeal to you, then the Omata will be a perfect match to your Pinarello, Colnago, or any other wonderful bike you love.
The Omata One is a beautifully made product and one that has enhanced my experience of riding more than I ever expected.
As an architect I love beautiful detailing and in the hand the Omata feels and looks like a crafted object. The bespoke typeface is legible and crisp, and the general build quality is inspiring in the hand in the same way your favourite watch might be. Set up and connectivity with Strava, iPhone etc was a breeze.
Riding with the Omata is where it's at though, and seeing the dials rise as you start to spin the pedals is genuinely exciting. Seeing your ride data delivered to you graphically, and most importantly kinetically, feels wholly appropriate. Above all, the information that the Omata delivers feels just right and part the experience is to be reminded why you started riding bikes in the first place.