A giant crumbled gravel bike that crushed a half-tonne Niner gravel rider into the pavement.
The Niner, which stands on the north-east coast of Australia, was built in 1983 and has won a number of world championships.
It has won five World Cup championships, including two gold medals in the 1984 and 1990 Sydney Olympics.
The bike was part of a race that saw the Niner rider win the 100m and 200m hurdles in the same day.
After the race, Niner owner and Niner competitor, Robert “The Nino” Niner Jr, claimed that the rider’s death was the result of the bike’s overuse.
He also claimed that Niner riders had used the bike excessively, causing injuries.
The rider’s mother, Deborah Coker, and father, David Nino, both died in 2004.
But the coroner’s report was never made public.
“This was a horrific tragedy,” coroner, Dr Richard O’Callaghan, told The Australian in 2012.
“The death was caused by the Nino’s heavy use of the Nines gravel bike.
The Nines were also ridden by Niner’s former rider, Bob Ballett, who died in 2007.
Coker’s death in 2004, while she was still alive, sparked a national debate on the use of gravel bikes in sport.
The National Cycling Union (NCU) said it had been informed of the inquest and was in the process of investigating the matter.
In 2010, the NINers first road bike was recalled after a rider claimed that his legs were permanently broken and he had to use crutches to walk on it.
While gravel bikes are still widely used in Australian cycling, they have become more expensive.
Last month, a cyclist died after falling off a gravel bike near his home in South Australia, while another rider died in April of this year after falling on a gravel ride at the Sydney Opera House.