When Ibis made the decision to beef up the Mojo with 27. 5 wheels, it also introduced a host of significant changes to the beloved chassis, adapting it to modern standards and enhancing its versatility as a capable enduro bike. After last year's well received overhaul, Ibis decided to catch its breath and leave the frame in its current state for 2016. If you've been meaning to see what all the fuss is about, you have another chance to experience what the Mojo HD3 is capable of. The Mojo HD3's 27. 5in specific DW Link suspension platform continues to completely isolate rear wheel movement from pedaling and braking forces expect a plush and linear suspension motion that feels like an even bigger bike, yet pedals on flats and climbs with the attitude of an XC machine. The 67 degree angle of the tapered head tube confuses the issue further, taking advantage of DW Link's solidity and the chassis' stability to hit a steeper angle than most six inch bikes. That means the Mojo HD3 leads into climbs with an aggressive front end that doesn't sell you out when you're dropping in for the descent. The bike's spine is built on stout, 16. 9in chainstays and a low, 13. 4in high bottom bracket, which team with the aforementioned geometry for an uncommonly agile enduro sled that gets up and goes or goes down fast, defying the categorizations that limit so many other bikes. The frame accommodates external or internal cable routing and stealth routing for a dropper post of your choice though Ibis suggests a KS LEV Integra. We commend Ibis for its decision to once again include a threaded bottom bracket on the Mojo, which mercifully dismisses any proprietary press fit systems in favor of a rock solid, dirt simple standard that will last for ages. Dual row angular contact bearings on the drive side of the linkage require zero preload adjustment and dramatically reduce play compared to standard, sealed bearings, further bolstering the bike's lateral solidity and your own sense of...