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Ibis Mojo HDR 650B/SRAM XX1 Complete Mountain Bike - 2014

$6,999.99

Item # IBS0039

5 5

Community Rating | 1 Review

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  • Reverse Vitamin P, S ($6,999.99)
  • Reverse Vitamin P, M ($6,999.99)
  • Reverse Vitamin P, L ($6,999.99)
  • Reverse Vitamin P, XL ($6,999.99)
  • Cobra Blue, S ($6,999.99)
  • Cobra Blue, M ($6,999.99)
  • Cobra Blue, L ($6,999.99)
  • Cobra Blue, XL ($6,999.99)
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Item # IBS0039

Description

This is how you Mojo.

In the realm of aggressive use trail bikes, there's arguably no bike more classic than the Mojo HD. So when Ibis gave it an update, they dropped half a pound off the frame and increased the clearance to accommodate 27.5-inch wheels. And here we have the Mojo HDR 650b XX1 complete mountain bike. With a bike this capable, it only makes sense to dress it in some of the finest components known to mankind, and this trail monster proves that Ibis agrees.

The Mojo HD is already legendary, which is why Ibis chose not to mess with the geometry or the suspension on the HDR. Accordingly, you'll find the same DW-Link suspension design, which relies on parallel links to generate 130mm of plush, yet firm travel. And if that sounds like a paradox, let us assure you, it isn't. Dave Weagle is a bright guy, and as the namesake and designer of the DW-Link, he has a history of building some of the best performing suspension bikes on the planet. What that means for the HDR is that the suspension is designed to provide anti-squat in response to rider input. So, rather than relying on elevated amounts of compression damping to provide a firm feel, the suspension design does that for you. And since that allows for a lighter compression tune, the rear wheel is free to move out of the way of impacts. The result is a bike that smoothes out the roughest trails, while remaining firm when you get on the pedals.

Like its predecessor, the HDR's front and rear triangle are built of carbon fiber, and employs a process that Ibis has been steadily refining since the first Mojo hit the scene in 2005. Those refinements have enabled Ibis to shave roughly half a pound from the HD, without sacrificing any strength or stiffness. And that's important, since the HDR is intended to be rallied down the fastest, roughest trails around. You'll find the same stiff aluminum links and head tube insert, so durability won't be a concern. As before, the rear wheel is held in place by a 142x12mm Maxle quick release through axle. The Mixed Tapered headset carries over as well, for compatibility with modern tapered forks. And while the ISCG05 chain guide mounts give you new chain retention options, thanks to the XX1 build kit, you can save those mounts for a frame-mounted bashguard should you feel it necessary, and forgo the added weight and drag of a chain guide. The seat tube is 31.6mm in diameter, so it's compatible with most every dropper post on the market. And for tire clearance, you can expect most 2.3-inch tires to fit. As you probably know, each brand's 2.3s measure slightly differently, so it's wise to double check clearance before committing to any particular tire.

Suspension duties are handled by FOX's Factory Series lineup, with a 34 FLOAT CTD fork, and FLOAT CTD Adjust rear shock. Both benefit from FOX's CTD dampers, as well as the drool-worthy Kashima coating, which reduces friction in the suspension to an absolute minimum. As you're certainly aware, the XX1 drivetrain provides a much wider gear range than a traditional single chainring setup. XX1 accomplishes this feat through the use of a massive 11-speed cassette, which ranges from a 10t small cog to a whopping 42t large cog. The lack of a front derailleur and shifter, along with some truly impressive machine work, enables SRAM to keep weight to a minimum. And that's made the XX1 drivetrain competitive at the highest levels of both Enduro and XC racing. Shimano's venerable XTR brakes handle stopping duties, offering up tons of power that's remarkably easy to control. The Ibis stem and carbon fiber handlebar contrast nicely with the Easton EC90 carbon post and Ibis saddle. It rolls on Stan's Flow EX wheelset, which is laced with stainless spokes to Stan's hubs. The result is a dead simple tubeless setup, and a wheelset that is deceptively light, despite the Flow EX's generous width and renowned durability.

The Ibis Mojo HDR 650b XX1 Complete Mountain Bike is available in four sizes from Small to X-Large and in the colors Cobra Blue and Reverse Vitamin P.

Tech Specs

Frame Material:
carbon fiber
Suspension:
DW-Link
Rear Shock:
FOX FLOAT CTD Trail Adjust Kashima
Rear Travel:
130 mm
Fork:
FOX 34 FLOAT CTD Adjust Kashima
Front Travel:
140 mm
Headset:
Cane Creek 40 Mixed Tapered
Shifters:
SRAM XX1 11-speed
Front Derailleur:
n/a
Rear Derailleur:
SRAM XX1 11-speed
Crankset:
SRAM XX1
Bottom Bracket:
SRAM GXP
ISCG Tabs:
ISCG 05
Pedals:
not included
Cassette:
SRAM XX1 11-speed
Chain:
SRAM PC XX1
Brake Set:
Shimano XTR Trail
Rotors:
180 mm 160 mm Shimano Ice Tech
Handlebar:
Ibis Hi-Fi Carbon
Handlebar Width:
740 mm
Handlebar Rise:
20 mm
Grips:
Ibis
Stem:
Ibis 3D
Saddle:
Ibis
Seatpost:
Easton EC90
Seat Collar:
Ibis
Wheelset:
Stan's NoTubes Flow EX
Tires:
Pacenti Neo-Moto
Tire Size:
27.5 x 2.3 in
Recommended Use:
all-mountain and enduro racing
Manufacturer Warranty:
3 years on frame
Actual Weight:
Reverse Vitamin P, M: 12,200g

Geometry chart

Ibis

Geometry Chart

 

Mojo HDR 650B
 

Seat Tube

Effective Top Tube

Stack

Reach

Stand Over

Head Tube

Head Tube Angle

Seat Tube Angle

Bottom Bracket Height

Chainstay

Wheelbase
S 15.0in 22.2in 22.5in 14.6in 28.1in 3.7in 67.1o 71.1o 13.5in 17.1in 43.2in
M 17.0in 23.1in 22.8in 15.3in 29.8in 4.0in 67.1o 71.1o 13.5in 17.1in 44.1in
L 19.0in 23.8in 23.4in  16.1in 29.9in 4.7in 67.1o 71.1o 13.5in 17.1in 44.9in
XL 21.0in 24.6in 24.0in 16.5in 30.3in 5.3in 67.1o 71.1o 13.5in 17.1in 45.7in

Ibis Mojo HDR 650B Geometry Chart

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