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Item # IBS000C

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  • Black/Yellow, 55cm ($1,849.00)
  • Black/Yellow, 47cm ($1,849.00)
  • Black/Yellow, 50cm ($1,849.00)
  • Black/Yellow, 53cm ($1,849.00)
  • Black/Yellow, 58cm ($1,849.00)
  • Black/Yellow, 61cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 55cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 47cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 50cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 53cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 58cm ($1,849.00)
  • White/Black, 61cm ($1,849.00)
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Item # IBS000C

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Worthy of its pedigree.

While Ibis has long been in the cyclocross market, it wasn't until 2013 that it navigated this domain with discs at the ready. The resulting frame, the Hakkalugi Disc, underwent a complete redesign. More than just a revised iteration of the "lugi" that you'd come to know and love, the Hakkalugi was given a new geometry, increased strength and rigidity, and most notably, compatibility for disc brakes. And while redesigning a much lauded frame feels touch and go, the Hakkalugi's big brother proves that it's worthy of its pedigree — paid homage to by the phlegm spewing Belgium Lion head badge. Because, while Ibis doesn't hail from the cyclocross kingdom, it does lay claim to knowing a thing or two about winning races. The Hakkalugi Disc has truly come onto its own.

For the new frame, the Disc's monocoque carbon fiber construction is based on the venerable, Nationals-winning Hakkalügi lay-up. The whole frame is built with pre-impregnated carbon fiber sheet, hand rolled around silicone forms, placed into a steel mold, and baked until done. This unified structure assures that it's not only lighter than ever, but strong enough for serious 'cross courses, jarring dirt roads, and trail rides. The patent pending Cylindrical Tube Technology used in the front triangle makes for excellent torsional stiffness and precise handling for those uphill-through-the-mud slogfests and snot-slick off-camber corners. In an effort to reduce as much excess weight as possible, Ibis chose to use compression molded carbon for the dropouts and the seat tube insert is also 100% carbon. All in all, the frameset comes out to around 1150 grams for the largest size.

Now, as Ibis would be the first to tell you, materials are only part of a frame's construction. The Hakkalügi Disc features a whole new geometry across every size range. For the 53cm, the seat tube angle has been relaxed by around a degree, while the top tube and head tube lengths have been shortened. So, you're going to experience a new level of nimble agility with this geometry. This is also due to the 'Lügi Disc's 1-1/8 x 1-1/2in tapered head tube and pure carbon fiber Enve Cross Disc Fork. Together, you'll experience a minimization of shudder and a heightened sensation of precision for everything from handling, to climbing, to sprinting. And to make the 'Lügi's characteristics remain even across various, sloppy terrain, the frame now accommodates up to 38mm large knob tires.

Not surprisingly, we still haven't covered all of the Hakkalügi Disc's distinguishing features -- don't worry, we're getting to the obvious one. On the quest to shave grams while increasing rigidity, Ibis adopted a BB86 press fit bottom bracket. And as long as we're hovering around this part of the bike, just above, you'll notice that there's now a top-pull front derailleur that'll improve shifts in nasty conditions. Now for the brakes. Yes, you guessed it -- the Hakkalügi Disc is setup for disc brakes. The frame uses a 135mm rear spacing with bosses for post-mount calipers and is balanced for an adapter-free complement of 140 and 160mm rotors in the rear and front, respectively, with the front axle beefed up to 12mm to better handle the braking force. And while we know that you probably don't need the pitch on disc brakes, we'll give it to you anyways. It all comes down to power, and how much of your own that you're willing to give away needlessly. Disc brakes feature increased stopping power (especially in wet conditions) without the pesky issue of fork shudder. Your hands are also going to thank you for requiring them to use less force on the lever for greater gains in braking.

The Ibis Hakkalügi Disc is available in six whole sizes from 47 to 61cm and in the colors Black/yellow and White/black.

Tech Specs

Frame Material:
monocoque carbon fiber
Fork Material:
carbon fiber
Head Tube Diameter:
IS41/IS52 integrated tapered
Headset Included:
Bottom Bracket Type:
Cable Routing:
Front Derailleur Mount:
34.9mm clamp-on
Derailleur Pull:
Compatible Components:
Shimano, SRAM, Campagnolo
Seatpost Diameter:
31.6 mm
Seat Collar:
Recommended Use:
Manufacturer Warranty:
3 years on frame
Actual Weight:
Black/Yellow, 55cm: 1125g; Black/Yellow, 47cm: 1050g; Black/Yellow, 50cm: 1640g; Black/Yellow, 53cm: 1105g; Black/Yellow, 58cm: 1135g; Black/Yellow, 61cm: 1150g; White/Black, 55cm: 1125g; White/Black, 47cm: 1050g; White/Black, 50cm: 1050g; White/Black, 53cm: 1105g; White/Black, 58cm: 1135g; White/Black, 61cm: 1150g

sizing chart

Hakkalügi size by rider height


Geometry chart


Geometry Chart


Hakkalugi Disc

Seat Tube


Effective Top Tube


Stand Over

Head Tube


Head Tube Angle


Seat Tube Angle


Bottom Bracket Drop




47cm 47cm 52cm 73.1cm 10cm 70.5o 74.5o 7cm 43cm 100.7cm
50cm 50cm 53cm 74.4cm 11.5cm 71o 74o 7cm 43cm 100.9cm
53cm 53cm 54cm 77.4cm 13.5cm 71.5o 73.5o 7cm 43cm 101.1cm
55cm 55cm 55.5cm 78.2cm 15.5cm 71.5o 73o 7cm 43cm 102.4cm
58cm 58cm 57cm 82.1cm 17.5cm 71.5o 73o 7cm 43cm 103.7cm
61cm 61m 59cm 83.6cm 19.5cm 71.5o 73o 7cm 43cm 105.7cm

Reviews & Community


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Here's what others have to say...

Avg. ride time: 1h 46m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

Such a fun bike

  • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

My setup was a bit unique in that it was internally routed Ultegra 6700 Di2 with Mavic Crossmax SLR wheels. I didn't have any clearance issues with my updated 2014 frame running 10 speed, but that was my experience. I absolutely loved this bike as never seemed to back down to anything I wanted to throw at it. When I wanted to get off the beaten path, it was smooth and made me want to keep exploring and when I wanted to hit the tarmac, even with light cross tires on, it handled well at speed and felt nice and stable. I can't say enough good things about the frame, and don't have a single complaint...Well maybe that it wasn't electronic compatible from the get go. While I sold the bike to try something new, I can't wait until I can throw a leg over another Hakkalugi.

Such a fun bike

Almost no clearance

  • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

Haka 2013 disc with ultegra Di2 & mavic crossmax SLR wheels. Love the bike, it rides great in cross, gravel grinders and some single track. However, I'm on my 2nd frame as the first was built with no clearance for the rear cassette. Gouging of the carbon frame was immediate. Competitive cyclist was good to swap the frame out and rebuild the bike with better cassette spacing. After a season of "light" use (not my full time bike) but including ~ 200 miles of gravel racing the improved clearance has proven to be insufficient. I have never dropped a chain (thanks Di2!) yet the chain has gouged the frame again. Maybe it's the wheels that the bike was spec'd with? If so, I am now shocked that Competitive cyclist let this bike go out the door TWICE! with this problem waiting to happen. The rotor clearance is pretty sucky too as I doubt a credit card would fit between the frame and rotor. A friend was building up this bike a few weeks ago with different wheels, but similar clearance issues. Still loving the bike.... until catastrophic failure occurs. Forget about resale value with the damage. $1,850 frame say goodbye.

Almost no clearance
Responded on

This is the type of info that makes user reviews helpful. I've been contemplating setting up a Hakkalugi the same way. I guess I won't.

Responded on

The 2014 rear drive side is different than what is pictured here. No issues with Ultegra 6800 on my 2014 HakkDisc.

Responded on

Jeeeze that sucks. But I dont think carbon does well with gouges--might question structural integrity. Did you try and contact Ibis directly to see if this is considered a factory defect under the frame warranty? E.g. I bought a Pearl I. jacket that had many design defects, as opposed to manufacturing defects that would have been covered under the retailer's warranty. PI was waaay cool and comp'd me any new garment I wanted. That said, FWIW, these guys are great: Frame might (?) actually be stronger after repair and paint would be "matchy-matchy"

Responded on


And can do custom add-on fender eyelets...OK, yeah, the dork factor, but up here in the snow belt and in the pacific NW, fenders are a "must have"


Love It!!!

  • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

I'm 6'4" and do CAT4 mens races and this bike is just plain fun to ride.