In our first look at the Trek Superfly 8, we talk about fit and initial impressions of this XC hardtail.
The Heckler’s been around for 18 years, but it got some major updates for 2014. We put it through its paces and found that it’s still a versatile, all-mountain machine.
It’s not the newest bike on the market, but here’s why we think the Ibis Mojo HD is still a worthy, versatile rig.
Our test ride showed that the Norco Range can still hold its own among next year’s fleet of 27.5″ wheeled bikes.
For $3,500, the Giant Trance is a great bike with a solid parts spec that will work well on a wide variety of trails.
The GT Fury is a big, stable bike, and a glance at the World Cup podium is evidence that it’s an extremely capable DH machine.
The Yeti SB95 does a great job treading the line between an all-arounder that likes going uphill all day, and an all-mountain bike that focuses on descending.
The Specialized Enduro 29 will blast through rock gardens at speed better than any other bike we rode at Interbike.
The Santa Cruz Bronson is a long-ish travel bike that’s just as happy going up or down.
Of all the bikes we rode at Interbike, the Pivot Mach 6 Carbon was the most rewarding bike to ride hard, and is extremely capable in pretty much every category.
If you’re looking for a true all-around trail bike, the Devinci Troy is definitely worth a look.
We just got back from testing bikes at day one of Interbike’s Outdoor Demo. Here are our first impressions of the 2014 Devinci Atlas Carbon, an extremely capable 29er.
The Knolly Chilcotin is a technical trail wizard that thrives when ridden aggressively. If you live in an area with demanding trails and are in the market for a 6” all-mountain charger, it should be on your short list.
The Specialized Enduro Expert excels in downhill chunder and holding its line at speed. And its old school horst linkage can still compete with today’s new-fangled suspension designs.
The Burner is Dave Turner’s entry into 650b. If you’re thinking about making the jump to 27.5, the Burner should be on your shortlist.
Though billed as a gravity / park bike with all-mountain agility and playfulness, the Diamondback Scapegoat shines brightest as a freeride machine. Blister reviewer Eric Melson reports.
The 2013 Surly Krampus brings back those good old memories of rallying rigid bikes with canti brakes; but instead of steep angles, long stems, and terrible tires, you’re on a sweet modern machine.
The 2013 Diamondback Scapegoat looks impressive, with quite possibly the best off-the-rack build of any Gravity / Park / AM bike on the market. Eric Melson’s been putting time on it, check out his initial impressions.
After a long wait, reviewer Joe Hanrahan finally got a Knolly Chilcotin. While he continues to put it through its paces, here’s a first look at the bike and Joe’s early impressions of the ride.
The Transition Trail-or-Park has what you’d expect in a do-it-all jump / park / pump track bike, but it’s the ToP’s unexpected details that makes this bike stand out.