Whether you've spent the last few years with your head in your hands, mourning the end of the 140mm Mojo's ten year reign, or you're wondering what all the fuss is about a new bike that seems less capable than the venerable Mojo HD3, we assure you: the Mojo 3 is worth a look. Ibis itself refers to the all new Mojo 3 Carbon 27. 5 Plus XT 1x WERX Complete Mountain Bike as the little brother of the burly HD3 enduro machine. Normally, that might seem like a slight, but in this case, it's a good thing. Ibis' founder, Scot Nicol, is well aware of the fact that most of us don't ever encounter the type of apocalyptic terrain that would actually push a bike like the HD3 to display its full capabilities. So he wagered correctly, in our opinion that the majority of cyclists not racing enduro at the highest level weren't either. Put simply, the Mojo 3 is a more fun, more playful, more versatile ride for a much wider range of cyclists, but it won't shy away from the types of roughshod, technical terrain that you would've blasted through on a heavier enduro sled. Ibis juxtaposes a long and low front end with a short, responsive rear triangle on the Mojo 3. It's got a 66. 8 degree head tube angle up front, which looks right at home next to any six inch enduro rig. Despite that slackness, Ibis used the increased clearance from front and rear Boost spacing to slam the rear wheel up, taking a big step towards XC territory with stubby, 16. 73in chainstays while leaving enough tire clearance for the 2. 8in tubbies. This blend of relaxed posture, stiffer Boost axles, and a nimble rear footprint equips the Mojo 3 with intimidating versatility. You'll be able to spin up long climbs with ease then drop off the backside at the top to dice through a root latticed descent before the rest of your pals riding enduro brutes have even finished the climb. Fittingly, Ibis trusted a carefully tuned shock and DW Link suspension to match the frame's sprightly nature, tuning the rear shock to ...