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Django Carbon X01 Eagle Complete Mountain Bike
The Django Carbon X01 Eagle Complete Mountain Bike is DeVinci's flagship trail bike, made to cover ground with the agility of an XC bike while remaining surefooted when the trails get seriously hairy. Pairing unstoppable 29-inch wheels with the lively handling of the Split Pivot linkage, the Django makes quick work of challenging terrain both up and down the mountain while never feeling like you're lugging around too much bike. The well-balanced geometry further adds to the bike's versatility, providing the stability needed at higher speeds while staying comfortable and efficient enough to venture deep into the backcountry on all-day rides. To cap it off, DeVinci gives the bike a first-rate build kit consisting of Race Face Next R36 carbon wheels, Fox Factory suspension, and SRAM's proven XO1 Eagle drivetrain.
The defining element of DeVinci's full-suspension mountain bikes is the Dave Weagle-designed Split Pivot suspension. Dave Weagle is well-known in the industry as the engineer behind DW-Link, and his creations deliver some of the best suspension characteristics on the market. Split Pivot's basic design consists of a main pivot and a concentric rear axle pivot separated by the chainstay (hence the name Split Pivot), as well as the brake link (seatstay) that floats between the concentric rear axle pivot and the rocker link that controls the shock. The floating brake link isolates braking forces from acceleration and suspension forces, resulting in uncompromising traction when you're charging across rough terrain—even while braking or pedaling. Many other designs have a tendency to firm up a bit under braking, reducing suspension sensitivity through choppy terrain and thus losing some traction. DeVinci's Split Pivot remains active, soaking up braking bumps and squared-edged hits effortlessly while retaining a supportive mid-stroke for pedaling, climbing, and popping off lips and rollers.
As we touched on earlier, the Django's geometry strikes a fine balance between aggressive trail bike descending capabilities and XC-bike pedaling performance. The long reach figures give you a confident position for steeper descents, balanced by stubby 17-inch chainstays to keep the handling playful and nimble. You can toggle between High and Low geometry settings as well, giving you the ability to to adjust the ride characteristics to suit any trail. In the Low geometry setting, a 68-degree head tube angle and a 13.2-inch bottom bracket height provide the stability needed to confidently charge through rugged terrain, paired with a lower center of gravity for precise cornering feel. If your upcoming ride consists of an all-day marathon of steep climbs and tight switchbacks, flip the suspension chip to the High setting to raise the bottom bracket 0.2-inches and steepen the head angle half a degree. This gives you a bit more control to put the front wheel where you need it, which is helpful for cross country riding.
Like DeVinci's other carbon bikes, the Django is constructed using their mountain bike specific DMC-G carbon lay-up. Using EPS molding, DeVinci creates a monocoque carbon frame with flawless consistency throughout the carbon layers, eliminating resin-pooling and inconsistencies that can negatively affect the strength of the frame. DeVinci puts a lot of emphasis on frame strength and rigidity, inspiring absolute confidence when you're smashing through technical terrain. It also allows DeVinci to offer a lifetime frame warranty to the original owner. The rear triangle allows clearance for up to a 2.6in tire, and its asymmetrical chainstays with Boost hub spacing deliver exceptional torsional stiffness for the frame and rear wheel.
The folks at DeVinci spec this bike with a first-rate build kit ready for season after season of aggressive trail riding. Fox Factory suspension keeps your wheels glued to the ground in choppy terrain while offering plenty of support for bigger hits, too. SRAM's enduro-worthy XO1 Eagle drivetrain shifts crisply across the wide range cassette, ensuring smooth accelerations and a gear for every pitch. Stopping duties are handled by SRAM Level TLM brakes that blend abundant stopping power with modulation that makes it easy to fine-tune your speed. The carbon fiber Race Face Next R36 rims can handle enduro-style abuse and have a 36mm internal width, giving excellent support to the Wide Trail 2.5in Maxxis rubber. They're laced to Race Face's Vault hubs with a stiff oversize hub shell and super-fast engagement that gives a quick pedal response when it's time to put the power down.
- DeVinci's flagship carbon trail bike for big days on taxing terrain
- 4.7in of Split Pivot travel stays active while braking for unwavering traction
- DMC-G carbon frame is lightweight, stiff, and responsive
- Geometry lends stability yet never feels like too much bike
- Short chainstays keep the handling playful and nimble
- Carbon fiber 29in wheels maintain speed across chunky terrain
- Frame allows clearance for up to 2.6in tires
- Comes with an exceptional build kit and a lifetime frame warranty
- Item #DVN0018
- Q & A
A Solid All Arounder
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
I've ridden a few of Devinci's bikes and they've impressed me as a solid option. I had the chance to do some steep climbing and mellow descending on the Django and overall would recommend this bike to anyone. Based on the geo and suspension I'd put it in the light duty trail category but it rides more capable than the specs led me to believe. I've been on other bikes that climb better but this will get you uphill just fine, it does shine more on the descents though. It felt more stable than playful but I imagine some of that had to do with the XL I was on. Devinci specs their bikes quite nicely for the price as well, I had no complaints on components.
I would caution on fit - at 6'1" I'm usually between a large and XL and the XL felt almost unmanageable long compared to other XLs I've rode. The large has a short-ish seattube but would certainly be my choice.
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
speaking to just the frame here, I think we all know eagle in it's forms and it's great, I run it on all the bikes we own now. The Django puts itself in that mid point/do it all/one bike quiver category, right there with the likes of the Ibis Riply, which is a bike I am a big fan of. As more of an XC oriented rider I tend to go a little smaller travel but have really been impressed with some of the middle offerings lately. I'm happy with the way the Django climbs, for something this slack it's not bad at all. It was more than capable for me coming down, very solid, almost a heavier feel, very surefooted. I don't think it climbed as well as the ripley, but pretty easy to pedal uphill in general. Pushing it around corners felt very natural at any speed, in the tight switchbacks it was simple to put around quickly. I was unfamiliar with Devinci until recently when I got to spend some time on the Django and would love to get out on it again. I'm comparing personally to the best bikes out there so it's impressive to me that this bike can hang with those.