The Atlas Jacket is a truly unique meld of style and function, providing reliable waterproof breathable protection and remarkable visibility thanks to a screen-printed street map pattern that covers the entire shell. Showers Pass' MapREflect fabric reflects headlights at 200m, and has a design consisting of 11 international cities known for cycling (Portland, New York, Washington DC, Paris, Barcelona, Amsterdam, London, Newcastle, Berlin, Sydney and Taipei). The pattern is mapped such that no jackets are the same. The Atlas is packed with cycling-friendly features, with an adjustable helmet compatible hood (also reflective), extensive venting for high-output riding and drop back hem for coverage in the riding position.
- Fully waterproof and breathable, with sealed seams.
- MapReflect fabric visibly reflects car headlights at a distance of 200m.
- Adjustable hood fits over a helmet and can be removed and stashed in inside pocket.
- Loop on back for a blinker light.
- Brushed facing on chinguard wicks moisture and is soft against your skin.
- Full front zip is backed by a storm flap.
- Extra long vents let you dump heat on the climbs.
- Zippered inner chest pocket with audio port.
- Handwarmer pockets feature water resistant zips for secure storage.
- Hoop and loop cuff closures.
- Adjustable drop hem provides extended coverage in the riding position, and can be cinched to keep out drafts.
Waterproof garments use waterproof-breathable technologies and are fully seam-taped. Water-resistant garments use waterproof-breathable technologies but their seams are not taped. Water-resistant garments repel water and protect against wind but are not made of waterproof fabric.
|Waterproof with fully taped seams|
A windproof garment does not allow any air to permeate the fabric. A garment with windproof panels has panels of fabric that are totally windproof, but the rest of the garment may not be windproof. A wind-resistant garment resists some wind, but not as much as a garment that is windproof.
Durable water repellency
Usually referred to as DWR. A treatment made to fabrics that causes water to bead and run off instead of soaking through.