Everyday and Fitness
- From A$2799
- Supports your lifestyle
- The fast and stress-free way to get from A to B
- 100 mm suspension fork
- 27" and 29" wheels
- More fun for recreational riders
Touring and Sport
- From A$4999
- Encourages you to escape from your everyday life
- For adventures off the beaten track
- 100mm suspension fork and 29" wheels (size S and XS also 27.5")
- Option to mount carrier, mudguards, light and stand
- The battery capacity of the Bosch drive can be increased to 1125 Wh thanks to an additional battery
- From A$4999
- Extends the home trails
- Now with 756 Wh
- 120 mm suspension fork
- 27+ and 29" wheels/tyres
- Range can be doubled thanks to an additional external battery
- Breaks records
- The first E-racing bike
- 100 mm suspension fork and 29" wheels
- holds the track record for the classic transalp route
- Extremely lightweight E-MTB that offers a great ride even without battery assistance
- Riding together from the outset
- E-hardtail for young riders
- 80 mm suspension fork
- 26" wheels and disc brakes
- For rider height 125 to 160 cm
Why choose a hardtail mountain bike when you could opt for a full-suspension mountain bike too? The answer is very simple. You have to consider the type of terrain you’ll be tackling on your adventures. FOCUS explains to you what platform is appropriate for what application.
You’re ready for a hardtail mountain bike if you’ve got the following in mind:
Are you taking part in a cross-country race or a cycling marathon? Then a hardtail mountain bike should be a fairly natural choice for you.
A hardtail is also the perfect choice if your tours are primarily on gravel tracks, forest paths and easier trails. Even though your trails are full of roots and stones, they don’t have any large steps or rugged stony sections. Your tours strike the balance between ascents and descents. The downhill sections are moderate.
The rigid rear triangle on a hardtail means that power is transmitted directly from your legs to the drive, making this mountain bike faster than a full-susser on flats. Compared to a full-susser, a hardtail also makes lighter work of uphill climbs – not just because it is lighter, but also because no power is lost through a suspension system.
What’s the difference between a hardtail mountain bike and a full-susser?
. A hardtail mountain bike is lighter than a full-susser because its rear triangle is rigid.
. A hardtail requires less maintenance than a full-susser, because it doesn’t have the additional suspension system.
. On average, a hardtail mountain bike is cheaper than a full-suspension one, as it has less spring technology.