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Evil Bikes The Offering X01 Eagle Complete Mountain Bike


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    • My Boy Blue

    2 Reviews


    The Offering X01 Eagle Complete Mountain Bike

    Filling in a much-needed position between its enduro bruiser bike The Wreckoning and its trail bike The Following comes Evil's all-new 140mm travel rig, The Offering X01 Eagle Complete Mountain Bike, that's poised to tame steep, technical terrain while possessing the pedaling chops and geometry for all-day adventures. We've bestowed this frame with a custom curated kit that leaves little to be desired with its reliable and wide range SRAM X01 Eagle drivetrain, e*thirteen Components' light and stiff Carbon TRS Race SL wheelset, and RockShox Pike RCT3 fork. This bike feels like cheating; we're simply spoiled with how confident it is barreling down gnarly trails yet how lithe and nimble it feels when the trail goes up.

    Twenty-nine-inch wheels are proving to be the preferred wheel size across the board in almost every mountain bike discipline from cross-country all the way to downhill. The Offering is Evil's latest wagon wheel bike that simply devours steep and gnarly technical terrain, days in the park, or big backcountry pedaling days alike. While Evil still offers up 27.5-inch rides in its Insurgent and Calling, ever since company head Kevin Walsh discovered the capabilities of the newer crop of 29-inch bikes and the benefits of a 622 ERD, the brand has put an emphasis on building frames that played up to its aggressive and fun nature while blending the speed and rollover ability that only comes with larger wheels.

    The Offering adds to Evil's impressive stable of big wheel bikes. It's first 29er, The Following, received universal acclaim and it didn't take too long before it realized that it needed to build a long travel machine for higher speed over punishing terrain and one that could compete in enduro racing. The Wreckoning was born and it pushed the limits of what a long travel 29er could do. With both of those bikes getting recent updates this season, it was time for the crew at Evil to turn its attention into developing an excellent tweener.

    Instead of starting from scratch, Evil had plenty to draw from its other bikes when developing The Offering including its DELTA suspension platform using a trunnion mounted metric shock, Boost spaced rear end, threaded bottom bracket, and premium carbon layup. What it really focused on was a totally modern geometry sporting some of the longest reach numbers we've seen to date on an Evil (a medium Offering is 7mm longer than a large Wreckoning) and the now ubiquitous super-steep seat tube angle that sits at 77-degrees (2-degrees steeper than other bikes in its lineup) built up with a 140mm fork and in its highest geo setting. This translates to a bike with unflappable stability while descending down rowdy terrain or hitting up some lift access for progression in the park, yet it doesn't sacrifice pedaling efficiency on those long days spent pedaling in the woods where you have to earn your turns. There are so many good trail bikes in this travel range so The Offering has some pretty big shoes to fill, however, like we've seen from Evils in the past, these bikes get better the faster you go and instill a certain level of confidence and playfulness that few brands can match.

    Evil certainly has a passion for building aggressive trail machines, a quick scan of its offerings shows a dedication to off-road bikes without any anorexic cross-county whippets in sight. Its bikes are most at home mobbing through and over rough terrain and are all about having the most fun coming down the mountain. It'd be safe to say that this bike is almost as capable as that of a full-on DH bike from a decade ago, and it can corner and pedal up to the peaks too. This is an amazing testament to modern mountain bike design and it not only lets us ride our usual trails with more speed, but it also gives us the confidence to try some harder trails too.

    Naturally, if you're looking at this bike you might be on the fence between choosing it, its little brother The Following, or its bully of a big brother The Wreckoning. If you have an XC background and want a bike that offers a little more speed and confidence than a race bike but still keeps low weight and efficiency in mind, The Following might be your best bet. The Wreckoning is a different kettle of fish and is a full-on trophy truck that prefers plow mode and if you have more of a DH-background and feel like you might be able to extract its full potential in a trail machine, the world's your oyster. But for the majority of us, The Offering hits a sweet spot with its all-mountain friendly 65.6 to 66.6-degree headtube angle, depending on fork travel and what setting you have the linkage flip chip in. With Boost spacing used on all of its bikes, Evil is able to hack the length off of the chainstays to sub-17inch numbers to position the rear wheel right up against the seattube, for a rear end that's the same length as its 130mm travel 27.5-inch Calling. Quick line changes and lofting the front wheel up and over obstacles has never been easier.

    Like all other full suspension Evils, the suspension travel is governed by Dave's Extra Legitimate Travel Apparatus, or simply DELTA, which Evil designed in collaboration with Dave Weagle, also of DW-link and Split-Pivot fame. Dave holds more bike patents than you can shake a stick at and has achieved wizard status in the mountain bike suspension world. Essentially, DELTA is a linkage driven single pivot that's chosen to achieve a level of adjustability that's not allowed on DW-link's mini-link design. In fact, DELTA was originally designed as a platform to test different suspension curves, so it's most basic, defining attribute is its limitless adjustability. On the new Offering, it receives the redesigned linkage seen on the Wreckoning and Following, built for simplicity, weight savings, and increased strength. The redesigned dog bone links use integrated forged bosses that connect the linkage to simplify maintenance while boosting lateral stiffness.

    As with most bikes, shock setup is very important and Evil works very closely with its suspension partners for the proper tune and makes setting up The Offering super easy with its built-in sag measurement meter so you can dial in the prescribed 30% quickly and easily. Just reset the little toggle, hop on the saddle, and add or remove air as needed. This particular version gets the excellent RockShox Super Deluxe RC3 DebonAir that is extremely plush and offers easy adjustability for your weight, riding style, and terrain. It went through no less than 8 different sock tunes before selecting the one here.

    Evil's DELTA ride is a revelation and it offers an amazingly light-off-the-top early stroke while transitioning into a supportive mid-stroke that simply stays glued to the trail as you claw up and over loose rock ledges and slippery root lattices. As you peg the fun meter deeper into its six-plus inches of travel, the kinematics create some ramping to help maintain a bottomless feel and prevents harsh bottom outs so you'll have the confidence to hit that double, huck-to-flat, or stomp that gap you've been eyeballing with the confidence that comes from its refined suspension platform. It takes a lot to find DELTA's limits which is fantastic for those looking to up their game and even Evil's own pro factory pilots.

    The suspension design and geometry are all important details that give Evils that signature ride, and the frame's carbon construction is but another element that allows Evil to dial in that ride feel. While Evil has had some issues with carbon manufacturing many moons ago, its unidirectional carbon and one-piece molded frames are now constructed in a factory that also happens to service most of the high-end manufacturers on the market. The new frames simply exude quality and after logging some hard trail miles and subjecting the bikes to a few seasons' worth of general abuse, we can wholeheartedly say its exceeded expectations in the durability department.

    This Offering is built up with that new, lighter layup that first appeared on the new Following and Wreckoning, further enhancing that engineered chassis flex that makes Evil bikes a track through hard corners and speed through chunky rock gardens instead of getting deflected off of its line. The marketing hyperbole of increased stiffness with more compliance isn't lost on this one and this bike is an absolute riot to ride and it's hard not to be a hooligan when aboard.

    • A mid-travel trail sled for taming the best lines
    • DELTA platform affords 140mm of plush DW DNA
    • Adjustable geometry dials the ride to your preference
    • Includes a sag meter to make shock set up a breeze
    • Light carbon layup is also stiff and durable
    • SRAM X01 drivetrain is reliable and precise
    • Boost spacing afford greater lateral stiffness
    • Evil Bikes isn't serious most of the time unless it's crafting good riding bikes
    • Item #EVB000P

    Tech Specs

    Frame Material
    Rear Shock
    RockShox Super Deluxe RCT3
    Rear Travel
    RochShox Pike RCT3 Charge DebonAir
    Front Travel
    SRAM Eagle X01
    Rear Derailleur
    SRAM Eagle X01
    ISCG Tabs
    TruVativ Descendant Carbon Eagle DUB
    Chainring Sizes
    Crank Arm Length
    [Small, Medium] 170mm, [Large, X-Large] 175mm
    Bottom Bracket
    Bottom Bracket Type
    SRAM XG-1295 Eagle
    Cassette Range
    10 - 50t
    SRAM X01 Eagle
    SRAM Guide RSC
    Brake Type
    hydraulic disc
    SRAM CenterLine 180mm
    Race Face Aeffect R 35
    Handlebar Rise
    Handlebar Width
    Lizard Skins Charger Evo Lock-On
    Race Face Aeffect R 35
    Stem Length
    WTB Volt Comp Saddle
    Crank Brothers Highline Dropper
    e*thirteen components TRS Race SL Carbon Boost
    Front Axle
    15mm Boost
    Rear Axle
    12 x 148mm
    [front] Maxxis Minion DHF Dual Compound/EXO/TR, [rear] Maxxis Aggressor Dual Compound/EXO/TR
    Tire Size
    29 x 2.3in
    not included
    Recommended Use
    Manufacturer Warranty
    3 years on frame

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    My go-to Trail Weapon

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    I am 5'10 with a 32" inseam and rode this bike in a medium in Utah and Colorado. This is hands down one of my favorite bikes next to the Yeti SB130. I would say choosing between these two bikes is a riding style preference. Yeti for fast and crushing climbs, evil for taking the fun up another notch and having the most fun playful downhills you can! But riding this bike all over the Grand Junction area this bike climbs like a beast, the 29er wheels make the ups so much faster and easier. When the downhill comes around the progressive geometry of the bike inspires confidence to jump blind into rock gardens to go bigger and faster than you have before. With Dave's DELTA rear suspension design, you get a progressive flex, the 140mm travel feels like so much more! I certainly use all of the travel, but don't feel like I need more at all. If you are looking for a bike in evil's line catered towards smoother trails, berms, and jumps, look at the following. But if you want a bike that'll crush everything in the trail and get up for lap after lap, day after day, this is my top choice.

    Not that Evil

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I assume you have found this bike as you like me and most others now days are yearning for a mid to long travel 29” wagon wheeled bike to get you there just a bit faster. The trick however is to keep it fun and playful like a 27.5 in the meantime.

    Honestly I never knew I needed bigger wheels till a few of my buds started riding 29’s, this is when I started struggling to keep up on the flats and the climbs. Considering myself to be a bit out of the ordinary I wanted something different than what I see at the trailheads.

    The Evil Offering is such a fun bike, 140mm front and rear in what feels to be an incredible efficient and playful suspension system. What amazed me is how few pedal strikes I had with this bike. It seems to stay right up in the top of the stroke until you need to use it. I feel that this bike does require a more forward (over the front) riding position to get the most out of it. I did struggle a bit with front end turning until I was able to get the front end weighted, then it would turn just fine. Not an issue if you have a berm etc, but if the trail is off camber or loose where you can’t get it to dig easily this can be a hindrance. I also noticed that on the steepest of climbs the front end feels light which will require you to be a bit more studious when negotiated technically climbs with switchbacks and other terrain.

    I really wanted this to be the new steed in my stable, but knowing I was going to add a longer fork to the front I felt for my riding style that this wasn’t going to work well for me. Really disappointed I really like this bike!

    For reference I’m 5’9” 32” inseam

    I rode a Medium

    Not that Evil