29er Reviews and News


Schwalbe Racing Ralph Addix review


As its name clearly implies, this is an XC racing tire. The tread pattern is familiar in this class of rubber – more tightly spaced center knobs to increase speed, but taller, more widely spaced side lugs for extra bite.

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  • Midgemagnet says:

    “Only two of seven XC tires Mtbr tested for this shootout exceeded manufacturer’s claimed width.”

    Bear in mind that tyre width is a function of inflation pressure and rim width, neither of which are specified in the article. Also tyres will stretch out as they break in with use so they’re at their narrowest when brand new.

    I mostly run Conti tyres on my bikes, but last year thought I’d try a Rocket Ron Snakeskin Addix Speed as a front tyre for Winter Bike. Overall I’m very impressed with it, and the Addix compound is a big improvement over the old Pacestar. One thing I did notice though was that the hardest Addix Speed compound is significantly softer (and by extension grippier and less durable) than Conti’s BlackChili compound, which is fine by me as a softer, grippier compound on the front works very well, and if it wears a bit faster then that’s just the price you pay for better grip with any tyre.

    I bought one of the original Racing Ralphs, many years ago. Back then it had a low profile, rounded tread pattern and rubber so soft I could hear it sucking at the little air pockets when riding over smooth asphalt. It was very fast and insanely grippy, but I tore it to shreds in ten hours of riding. That put me off race-spec Schwalbes until the new Addix compound came along. IMHO they’ve got their compounds just about right now, and it’s nice to have a range of rubber and carcass specs to choose from. If the hardest Speed compound is still relatively soft then I’d love to try out the Ultra Soft compound one day, just for fun.

    • Jason Sumner says:

      Up top it reads, “When mounted on a Stan’s ZTR Crest S1 aluminum wheels, which have a 23mm internal rim width, actual tire width measured by the Park Tools DC-1 Digital Caliper was 2.11 (versus the advertised 2.25).” Also make sure to take a look at the First Look post for this shootout. It has some of the answers you are looking for. Thanks for reading — Jason

      • Midgemagnet says:

        ^ My apologies Jason – I read your article twice looking for a rim width spec and still completely missed it. My bad.

        I did some width-versus-pressure tests on some Conti tyres I’ve got fitted to various bikes and put the results up on the mtbr forum. For the same rim width and tyre pressures there was a big difference between a well-worn 2017 Race King ProTection and a brand new never-before-inflated 2018 Race King ProTection, with the latter being much narrower. That was 2 months (and about 50 hours of riding) ago, and last week out of curiosity I re-measured the 2018 tyre: it has stretched to about the same width as the old, worn 2017 model. Original results can be found at

        forums.mtbr.com/wheels-tires/2018-race-king-cross-king-widths-1077666.html#post13664500

        I’ll update the graphs with the new measurements at some point – it’ll be interesting to see just how much tyres can flump up once they’ve been broken in.

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Kenda Saber Pro review


With its minimalist tread profile and 120 tpi casing, the Kenda Saber Pro is a dedicated XC race tire that is designed for fast, dry singletrack.

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Specialized Fast Trak review


Using finite element analysis, the Specialized Fast Trak tire’s consistent shoulder block layout improves cornering traction.

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  • Pynchonite says:

    Riding the stock Fast Traks that came on my Epic and every time I think about changing out the 2.1″ in the back to something wider, the tire’s grip and comfort surprise me and I decide not to.

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Fezzari Cascade Peak Pro review


The Fezzari Cascade Peak Pro is a versatile trail bike that can swap between 29er and 27.5+ set-ups, and has 130mm of Tetralink AT529 rear suspension with a more progressive curve and bottomless feeling.

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  • shawn says:

    You really put ‘limited color choices’ as a negative? You could put this for ALL bikes, short of custom build project bikes that allow for custom paint jobs. Why even bother to put this in the review?

  • bobsyouruncle says:

    I was primed to buy fezzari’s new signal peak (even nicer bike than this one), but alas, no 2x option. 1x sucks, it just does…

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Scott Spark RC 900 World Cup retro edition


With its 60 birthday this year, Scott is having a little retro fun. At the recent World Cup cross-country race in Italy, the Swiss bike maker presented Nino Schurter with a throwback Spark RC 900 World Cup.

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  • Teleken says:

    1990 version probably $850 2018 version what? $12,000?. I worked at a Scott dealer in the early 1990’s they had that great carbon suspension fork until the recall when the carbon lowers separated from the alloy end caps. At the time it was the stiffest fork on the market.

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Devinci Troy Carbon 29 rolls out


Latest Troy all mountain bike boasts the company’s fifth generation split-pivot suspension platform, which is claimed to increase bottom-out force.

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  • LarsV says:

    I like the dark orange accents!

    That rear end however, stacking superboost, split pivot and a DT RWS skewer, is going to be wider that yo’ mamma’s 🙂

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Canyon Lux XC bike gets fully updated


Dedicated 29er race machine has sub-2000g frame and shock with space for two large bottles.

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  • bobsyouruncle says:

    I had the cash saved up to buy this bike. But alas, 1x only. Fail. Will be looking elsewhere. Note to Canyon, while your pro riders can ‘deal with’ a 1x because of their innate talent, and access to a team mechanic to swap out the front chainring on a course by course basis. Us mere mortals don’t want the hassle of having to ‘guess’ which chainring to bring/install on a course by course basis. Also, those of us who do the Cascade Creampuff, or Breck Epic type epic rides, really really REALLY use, not only the bigger range of a 2x, but the closer spacing between gears a 2x provides. You’ve lost at least one sale by going 1x, and that’s sad…

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Orbea Oiz – all new XC racer


Orbea knows cross-country and they are ready for the World Cup cross country with an all new Oiz.

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Understanding the DT Swiss MTB wheel line-up


Whether you’re racing XC, enduro or downhill, or just looking to enjoy a trail ride or fat bike adventure, DT Swiss has all your wheel needs covered.

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  • D Marvin says:

    There is one more category in the mtb wheel line. H (hybrid /e bike)

  • Robbie Gibson says:

    Thanks for stating, right from the top, that this is sponsored content.

  • eb1888 says:

    Where are the 35 and 40 and wider 29 XM 1700 j spoke wheels?
    Certainly missing the boat for the wheel many riders would buy.

  • dave mcirvin says:

    Very cool, well written feature & like the photos.
    May have to inquire about taking a tour the next time I’m driving through GJ.
    Have two pairs of LBS made fatbike wheelsets all with DTS spokes and wonderfully (near) silent fatbike hubs and still have a pair of 12 year old DTS-Mon Chasserals on a roadbike that have never needed any repair.
    BTW-CO based LBSs can’t say enough great things about their products, repairs & support from the personnel in GJ.

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Pivot Firebird 29 first ride review


We got to ride the stunning new Pivot Firebird 29 on Moab’s best trail, The (almost) Whole Enchilada.

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  • Loll says:

    Agree, we dont want one more standard. Not to the fault of Pivot, as they are only trying to find a winning edge. But please, some body invent an adaptor that lets you run 148×12 on a 157 spacing.

    Also, applaud to pivot for cleaning up the frame. Losing the seat brace trangle is a win aesthetically. Pivot bikes are actually starting to look nice.

  • Brian McInnis says:

    I’m looking forward to riding mine tonight!

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BMC Speedfox AMP e-bike first ride


The Speedfox AMP is labeled as a “Trail Bike” and the 29” wheels and power assist are great for covering a lot of ground quickly allowing for more riding in a shorter period of time.

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  • Shaun says:

    So basically if your buds don’t have an e-bike you’re solo.
    Seems awful heavy for an e-bike.
    45+ lbs is min weight then ? What about actual ?

    • Travis says:

      45lbs is relatively light for an ebike, the Specialized Turbo Levo is closer to 50lbs.

      As for riding with your buddies, since the level of assist can be programmed, you can tone down the amount of assist so that you are equal to who ever you ride with. If you are riding with your racer buddies who are faster than you, you can turn it up a bit so they don’t have to wait for you. If you are riding with your slower buddies, you can adjust it down so it’s providing minimal assist.

      For now, I don’t see e-bikes replacing your regular bike, but they are great for:

      -Older or injured riders that can’t ride as hard as they used to or to ride while rehabbing
      -Allowing parents to ride with and keep up with their (now) faster kids
      -Getting way more riding in when you don’t have unlimited time
      -Exploring trails you ordinarily wouldn’t explore (they go straight down in the wrong direction) because you know the climb out won’t be a problem
      -People with families, jobs, and obligations that don’t allow as much time as we used to have

      Most people that complain about e-bikes haven’t ridden them. I understand the argument that it could hurt trail access, because people think they are like motorcycles. But in reality what will likely happen is they will enable more people to get into mountain biking and will provide a larger voice to make a case for even more trails.

      Either way, it’s a bike, and it’s fun to ride. Take care and have a great day! 🙂

      • Shaun says:

        Some good points thanks !
        Correct I have not ridden one although an old(er) now and yes injuries adding up.
        Maybe one day maybe not.

        MTBR – please get a separate URL for the e-bike content.

      • Jared says:

        Love this. My regular MTB buddies are damn near world class athletes. Its so nice to not have them waiting on me. Also really loving my long 40+ mile days in the saddle without it completely wrecking me.

    • Jared says:

      Thanks MTBR! This new BMC looks great. Don’t listen to the handful of loud voices that say you shouldn’t write about these mountain bikes. I love my Focus, and really love the 40+ mile days I put in without being so wrecked I can’t ride the next day.

  • Juan Ghuy says:

    Why do you keep reporting on electric mountain bikes when 99% of the readers here are against them? And it’s $7500! Start a new site for electric bikes and keep them out of here, please!

  • Justin says:

    That’s class 1 ebike, bro. Pretty expensive.

  • Scotch Hennessy says:

    Don’t hate on E-bikes until you experience the pure fun! You are all missing out.

    • Juan Ghuy says:

      Scotch Hennessy: I have no doubt they are fun on the motorized trails. That’s where they need to be not on MTB trailsa.

  • Will says:

    We don’t need no stinking E bikes. We ride real pedal powered Mt bikes.

  • mth says:

    When MTBR started years ago….no such thing as e-bikes for the most part. I’m glad some people like them. But I would rather read articles about pedal power mountain bikes. Articles about small companies or up and coming racers would be more refreshing 🙂

  • dirt rider says:

    Keep writing about ebikes guys!
    Go on riding your cro-mo full-rigid 26″ 5-speed converted beach cruiser on the same old trails, Juan. We the “1%” will have fun without you.

    • Juan Ghuy says:

      dirt rider: Sounds good to me. Pedal your electric bikes until the batteries are dead just don’t ruin the pages of this site with them.

  • JDUB says:

    Please just stop… stop forcing a sport not related to the sport I enjoy on a website I enjoy that is supposed to be about Mountain Biking. I don’t want to hear about road bikes, e-bikes, motocross, RC Cars, etc.. on a mountain Bike Specific site… just stop. I have ridden one and they are fun to ride but they are not the same as mountain bikes. Can you please start an eMTBR.com and do away with the blurred lines?

  • Michael says:

    Another vote for enough of the e-bike BS!!! We don’t want them!!!

  • Scotch Hennessy says:

    I ride my All Mountain 5.0 Haibike when with my 14 year old son. I’ve been able to show him so much more terrain without waiting at the top of each climb. We can go out for 20 mile rides with over 2500 ft of climbing. It’s been an amazing tool to share the sport mountain biking with him. We ride our non e-bikes too…just not the distances we can go on the e-bikes.

  • Lascelles says:

    Also, this is a full suspension bike! Please MTBR just stop posting articles on full suspension bikes. I don’t want to hear about them and they’re ruining my sport. Actually, I don’t even them consider them a bike – motorcycles have full suspension not bicycles. So please just stop.

  • Tom67 says:

    A question to haters: why not just skip the ebike related articles and not read them? Much easier than taking the time and effort to read and comment on them…

  • Pete Cherski says:

    I ride mostly single speed and geared on occasion. I could put my nose up and claim geared bikes fall into the spectrum of pedal assist (i.e. motorbike, ebike, etc) and that geared is not pure mountain biking. But I won’t. I am all for progression, and new technology, so that more can participate in our great sport. So yep, I am all for e bikes. In a few years, they will get those batteries so small and tucked away in the frame, you won’t notice. And guess what? The naysayers will be the ones to jump in. Why? Hoping to gain that edge they don’t have now. Kind of like how crazy we get to buy the high-end bike to save a pound or two just be a little faster. Go ebikes!

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PUB 934 XC race wheels review


PUB’s go-to cross-country 29er wheelset features DT Swiss 350 hubs and asymmetric beadless rims with 28mm inner and 34mm outer widths.

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Orange Stage 6 Factory review


To the casual observer, the aluminum frame is a simple single-pivot design with massive swing arm, but it demands a closer look. Click thru to hear what makes this bike special.

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  • BlockHouse says:

    Nice review. I have the Stage 5 and test rode both the Stage 6 and the Stage 5 on the same day at Bike Park Wales. I went with the Stage 5 as I thought the 6 only really came into it’s own when hammering full on enduro / DH trails. The Stage 5 was a better all round bike, more fun and very, very capable in 95% of trails. It rides well at normal speeds, climbs well, pops and is fast but when you let it take you in to new speeds and descents (which is very easy to do) it rips along with great agility, stability and grin inducing abandon.

    I think the 6 would be a great Alps bike but for most of the year the Stage Five shines everywhere you take it.

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Cannondale F-Si hardtail and Lefty Ocho fork launched


When the Cannondale Factory Racing Team saddles up for the XC World Cup in Germany, this weekend they’ll have two new aces up their sleeves: the new F-Si hardtail and Lefty Ocho XC fork.

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  • Brad says:

    Scalpel 2019MY announced soon. Just New Lefty and new colours and graphics

  • MikeBike says:

    Bike in video has a Shimano rear derailleur. bikes in Cannondale web page and bikes in pictures have a Sram derailleur?

    What’s that all about?

    • mykeonabyke@gmail.com says:

      Sometimes for demos and commercials a frame will be built up from scratch with whatever is handy. Besides, it’s not uncommon for a manufacturer to utilize equivalent groupsets from different brands depending on price and availability. I.e. “Specifications subject to change.” It might of even been the rider’s own bike set up the way he likes it.

      All that aside, the bike looks good but is the bottom bracket gonna creak like a mofo?

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Pivot Trail 429 first ride


120/130mm travel has been blended with new geometry to deliver a bike can conquer technical terrain while still providing speed and excitement for even docile, local trails.

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  • Teleken says:

    6.4 pound frame? Holy hernia Batman.

  • Dave says:

    Still no frames!! Why?

  • John Peltier says:

    I was thinking the same thing. Seems journalism experience may no longer be needed. And no editors any help either. How about elaborating a little on why DI2 is no longer incorporated (because it failed miserably) when you bring it up and hint you can drill the frame out if you want (can you say warranty issues???). How about talking about why anyone would want SuperBoost on their new $5000 bike. A all-around terrible article!

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Mondraker Foxy Carbon 29 unveiled


Following the introduction of the Foxy Carbon in 2018, Mondraker’s most popular model now welcomes a 29er sibling.

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Diamondback Sync’r Carbon coming soon


Count Diamondback among the bike makers embracing the “playful” hardtail market. Coming later this summer is the new Sync’r Carbon with a 66-degree headtube angle.

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  • Loll says:

    How about a short travel FS version too? And I am not referring to just the recoil, release or catch.

    Short travel, just enough to take the bad landing, but still at heart a bike to mess around and launch off things on.

    • Bret says:

      You really don’t think the Release falls into that category? I mean I suppose a 130 front 110 rear would be a cool bike from Diamondback, but the Release is plenty playful imo.

  • josh says:

    2005 is calling. They want their “short chainstays” back. I’m not saying it won’t be fun to ride, but these stays ain’t short.

  • Contrarian says:

    If this could fit 29×2.6 or 275×3.25, I’d be all over it as a bikepacking rig. Unfortunately these days, we’re back to ever-shrinking tire clearances, and it will likely fit 275×2.8 and 29×2.3. Otherwise, looks fun. Yea, not the shortest chainstays, but should be great as a more aggressive XC/TR machine.

  • big_slacker says:

    Dope! Now it needs swappable SS dropouts, I’ll trade in my Pivot Les for one of these since it’s the same idea with more aggressive geo.

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Mongoose has bikes for all disciplines and budgets


Well spec’d cross country, enduro, and downhill builds come in at under $3000.

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  • jim says:

    Mongoose has made some decent bikes every now and then, but their only consistency has been the low-end, – too bad. These look decent, I wonder where they will be assembled & sold?, hopefully at a store that can point the brake levers in the right general direction.

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Maxxis Assegai tire delivers big traction


Maxxis has collaborated with downhill racing legend Greg Minnaar to create a new high traction tire.

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Panaracer Romero first look


Dominating gravel tires in recent years, Panaracer is using their rubber technology knowledge to develop a new all-mountain tire.

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Bold Unplugged prototype hides rear shock


Features include 160mm of rear travel, and adjustable chainstay length, bottom bracket height, and headtube angle via flip chips. Check out this video to learn more about this very intriguing bike.

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Commencal Meta 29er teased at Sea Otter


This trail tamer has 170/160mm front/rear travel, a 65.5-degree headtube angle, 75-degree seat tube angle, and 432mm chainstays.

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Whyte Bikes S-150C RS aggressive trail bike – video


The 2018 Whyte S-150C RS is an aggressive trail bike with the ability to switch between 29er and 27.5+ wheels.

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FSA K-Force Light WideR 25 carbon wheels launched


FSA (aka Full Speed Ahead) is moving full steam ahead with two new XC-focused mountain bike wheels, plus something unofficial and wider.

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Kona Process 153 goes full carbon


Kona took some of their best alloy bikes and created carbon versions that were on display at the Sea Otter Classic.

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