One of the least expensive ways to get power readings for your ride. Very easy to install - just follow Shimano's torque recommendations closely. I use this meter/crankarm with a Garmin, and setup was simple. Power readings show up on the Garmin and feed directly into Garmin Connect, Strava and (likely) anything that can read Garmin data. Note that since this is only a one-sided meter that some data (left vs right power, for example) doesn't work, but if you need that then Stages as a 2-sided version as well.
I've been rebuilding the drivetrain on my surly ECR., which I use for daily commutes trail riding and bikepacking. The original 5-arm crank was difficult to find decent chainrings that would mount on the old surly crank. The new crank holds the chain great with no slip, even though I'm running with a 9 in back at the moment. I've bashed around with it pretty extensively for the last 3 months and it shift easily and grabs the chain quickly with no slip. Highly recommend.
Bought the Shimano XTR PD-9120 trail pedals, for a gravel bike I bought last year. Took some time trying to find the pedals, given limited quantities available. Referred to these pedals by a fellow rider, who has a previous year model. Wanted a solid shoe-pedal interface, to go with the MTB shoes I also purchased from WBW's at same time I bought the pedals. Also wear a size 11 (Euro 45), so was very important for a very stable platform pedal that offered easy clip in, clip out, but at the same time, a good size stable platform to generate power through the pedals to the drivetrain. Also, wanted a pedal that I could easily clip in, clip out of, for varied trail terrain. Paid a bit more money for these pedals - however, based on reviews, these should offer longer term durability and ease of use, for lots of trail rides to come.
Like all saddles, each one, and its relationship with any individual backside is totally subjective. I've been through a fair handful of saddles for the gravel bike, ultimately landing here with the Selle Novus Boost Gravel Tech. I've not been on any centuries or close yet, but have done a few 30-40 mile rides along with plenty of shorter adventures. It's comfortable, and on the longer rides I've done, have gone a long way in helping me eliminate that dreaded perineal numbness. Whether that holds true on really long rides is kinda beyond what I was hoping for anyway, so it's helped out in one major area I was hoping this would help with. The padding isn't overdone, but with a chamois, it does the trick. The seat is light enough and balances form and function really well. My only semi hangup is how short it is. Great if getting rowdy and not wanting the seat to hang up, but it does provide a slightly more limited surface area to move around on when wanting to shift to get comfortable on long climbs, or the like. That said, it has been easy to overlook considering all else it brings to my table. Big fan.