When it comes to bikes that do it all well, the Ibis Mojo HD reigns supreme. Everything from challenging black diamond singletrack that can only be reached via long, arduous climbs, to high-speed flow trails at the bike park, this bike handles it all in stride. Though it has seen a number of revisions over the past decade, the bike's core traits of exceptional all-around performance and intuitive handling remain the same. The newest iteration is the Mojo HD5, serving as Ibis' flagship enduro steed for the challenging trails of the Enduro World Series. Though the bike has more travel and gets the requisite longer and slacker treatment, it's actually faster both up and down the mountain thanks to modernized geometry and refined suspension. Of course, the HD5 retains the lively handling that the Mojo series is known for, making it a great choice for riders of all skill levels searching for a bike that won't hold them back on any terrain. Taking a closer look at the HD5's geometry, you'll find that the reach and wheelbase figures are both lengthened, and the head tube angle is slackened to 64. 2-degrees compared to the 64. 9 found on the HD4. This lends more stable handling, particularly at higher speeds, but also improves the bike's overall balance, which pays off at lower speeds, too. Ibis also shortened the seat tube length to allow room for longer dropper posts (175mm on a medium, 150mm on a small), allowing riders to get the saddle down lower and further out of the way on tricky descents. The stack height is also increased for better composure on steep terrain--a change Ibis made after taking into account a lot of different racer's preferences. These changes all sound good for the gravity side of things, but Ibis was keen on making the HD5 a more efficient climber too, which is why they gave the bike a steeper 76-degree seat tube angle (2-degrees steeper than the HD4). This puts the rider in a more comfortable pedaling position and also makes it easier to contr...
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Ibis Mojo HD5 X2 Mountain Bike Frame
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