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Ibis is known in the cycling industry for the expert craftsmanship and high-grade materials that go into the manufacturing of their bicycles. To understand how it all started, take a trip back in time to1980. Ibis founder, Scot Nicol read an article about the new “Klunker Bike” movement in the Spring issue of CoEvolution Quarterly—a friendly hippy magazine. The seed was planted. In 1981, in a workshop in Mendocino, California, the first Ibis bicycle was made. Glassy eyed onlookers saw the bicycle and asked Scot if he could produce more. Fast forward 30 years to present-day Ibis: a renowned boutique bicycle manufacturer with humble beginnings that continues to raise the bar in the mountain bike world.
Ibis Mojo HDR Frame:
The Ibis Mojo HDR shares the soul of the original Ibis Mojo HD but has a funk all its own! The Mojo DHR is slightly lighter than the Mojo HD, about .3 to .4 of a pound lighter. However, the HDR is stronger and equal to the HD’s stiffness. The more precise molding technique helps to keep the weight down, without sacrificing the ride. The linkage location has been shifted to accommodate an ISCG 05 chain guide. Front derailleur compatibility dramatically increased, as the HDR accepts both 2x and 3x setups. There is also increased clearance to accommodate 11 speed cog sets. The tapered headset provides an extremely rigid front end platform, particularly when pushing hard. The HD is also compatible with the King InSet 3 headset.
Ibis worked hard to create a truly versatile bike that can handle a plethora of trails. The HDR can be setup in a number of different ways to accommodate the trails you love. You can easily change the front and rear travel and change the wheel size to dial in the right ride for you. Add or remove the “Limbo Chip” to change the wheelbase platform. Appropriate Limbo Chip for 130mm of travel comes installed on the frame.
Geoemtry given with 160mm fork:
|Seat Tube Length||15" (38.1cm)||17" (43.2cm)||19" (48.3cm)||21" (53.3cm)|
|Top Tube Length||564 (22.2")||587 (23.1")||604.5 (23.8")||625 (24.6")|
|Head Tube Length||94 (3.7")||103 (4")||118 (4.65")||134 (5.28")|
|Chainstay Length||435 (17.1")||435 (17.1")||435 (17.1")||435 (17.1")|
|Seat Tube Angle||71.5°||71.5°||71.5°||71.5°|
|Head Tube Angle||67.5°||67.5°||67.5°||67.5°|
|Wheelbase||1091 (43")||1112 (43.9")||1132 (44.6)||1154 (45.5)|
|Standover||715 (28")||758 (29.8")||760 (29.9")||770 (30.3")|
|Sizing Guide (height-inches)||5'0" - 5' 5"||5'4" - 5' 9"||5'9" - 6'2"||6' - 6'6"|
|Sizing Guide (height-cm)||152 - 165||163 - 175||175 - 188||183 - 198|
Reviewed by 1 customer
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Comments about Ibis Bicycles Ibis Mojo HDR 160 26" Frame:
I was on a large Mojo HD for two years, always regretted getting the large, finally decided to treat myself to a new bike in a Medium. Looked at everything, in the end there is still nothing I like better. The Mojo HD is one of the original all mountain bikes and still one of the best.
Like the HD before it, the HDR pedals super efficiently for climbing or shooting out of corners, it's laterally stiff so it rails corners, it's got 160mm of progressive travel so it's a serious all mountain machine. And now it's a half pound lighter. Unbelievable.
I put all my 26 components on it - maybe later I'll move to 27.5, maybe not. In 26 mode you can fit massive tires. Fox 36 160 RC2 Fork, Xfusion Vector HLR rear shock, SRAM 1x11, Thompson Covert Dropper post, Minion DHFs, and I added an Angleset to get a 66 head tube angle. Now I've got a mini-DH bike that climbs like a goat and absolutely rips going down.