Easy Motion Evo 27.5 Pro Review

Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Electric Bike Review
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 500 Watt Dapu Hub Motor
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 604 Watt Hour Lithium Battery
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Electric Bike Display Panel
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Fox Float 32 Suspension Fork
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Tektro Auriga Hydraulic Disc Brakes
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 20 Speed Shimano Deore Xt
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Hollowtech 2 Spindle
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Rear Rack Bosses Schwalbe Racing Ralph Tires
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 2 Amp E Bike Charger
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Electric Bike Review
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 500 Watt Dapu Hub Motor
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 604 Watt Hour Lithium Battery
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Electric Bike Display Panel
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Fox Float 32 Suspension Fork
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Tektro Auriga Hydraulic Disc Brakes
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 20 Speed Shimano Deore Xt
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Hollowtech 2 Spindle
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro Rear Rack Bosses Schwalbe Racing Ralph Tires
Easy Motion Evo 27 5 Pro 2 Amp E Bike Charger


  • A zippy hub motor driven, hardtail electric mountain bike with 20 gears, upgraded air fork from Fox, large 203/180 mm hydraulic disc brakes
  • Seamless battery integration creates a stealthy look and low-center weight distribution, high-capacity battery powers an upgraded 500-watt motor
  • Performance display panel switches on quickly and is easy to read, provisions for a kickstand and rear rack can transform the bike into a fun commuter platform
  • Only available in one frame size, separate charging plug adapter for off bike vs. on, TMM4 sensor can be sensitive and activate unintentionally on bumpy terrain

Video Review



Easy Motion


Evo 27.5 Pro


$3,099 USD

Body Position:


Suggested Use:

Urban, Trail

Electric Bike Class:

Pedal Assist (Class 1)
Learn more about Ebike classes


2 Year Comprehensive, Optional 5 Year Upgrade When Registered (Does Not Include Battery)


United States

Model Year:


Bicycle Details

Total Weight:

52.8 lbs (23.94 kg)

Battery Weight:

8.2 lbs (3.71 kg)

Motor Weight:

8.5 lbs (3.85 kg)

Frame Material:

Aluminum Alloy

Frame Sizes:

18 in (45.72 cm)

Geometry Measurements:

18" Seat Tube Length, 23" Reach, 28.5" Stand Over Height, 74" Length

Frame Types:


Frame Colors:

Matte Black with Red/Orange Accents

Frame Fork Details:

Fox Float 32 Performance with Compression, Lockout and Rebound Adjust, 100 mm Travel, 9 mm Quick Release Skewer

Frame Rear Details:

10 mm Threaded Thru Axle with Quick Release

Attachment Points:

Rear Rack Bosses, Fender Bosses

Gearing Details:

20 Speed 2x10 Shimano Deore XT Derailleur 11-36T Rear, Shimano Deore Front Derailleur

Shifter Details:

Shimano Deore Triggers on Left and Right Bars


Shimano Deore, 175 mm Length, 38-24T, Hollowtech 2 Spindle


Aluminum Alloy Platform Cage


FSA, Cartridge, Threadless, Tapered 1.125" to 1.5"


Aluminum Alloy, 60 mm Length, Flat


Aluminum Alloy, Low-Rise, 29.5" Width

Brake Details:

Tektro Auriga Hydraulic Disc with 203 mm Front Rotor and 180 mm Rear Rotor, Tektro Auriga E-Comp Levers with Motor Cutoff


Beistegui Hermanos, Flat Rubber, Knurled Pattern, Locking


Velo Sport

Seat Post:

Aluminum Alloy

Seat Post Length:

300 mm

Seat Post Diameter:

31.6 mm


Aluminum Alloy, Double Wall, 36 Hole, Shimano Via Hub


Stainless Steel, 14G Front, 13G Rear, Black with Nipples

Tire Brand:

Schwalbe Racing Ralph, 27.5" x 2.25"

Wheel Sizes:

27.5 in (69.85cm)

Tire Details:

EVO, Trail Star 3 Compound, 23 to 50 PSI

Tube Details:

Schrader Valve


Optional Neoprene Battery Cover


Locking Removable Battery Pack, LED Level Indicator on Battery Pack, Quick Motor Disconnect, 1.7 lb 2 Amp Charger, Kickstand Provision at Bottom Bracket and Rear, Advanced Display (State of Health Amp Reading, Battery Temp, Torque Sensor Voltage), 18.5 Amp Controller

Electronic Details

Motor Brand:


Motor Type:

Rear-Mounted Geared Hub
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

500 watts

Motor Peak Output:

700 watts

Motor Torque:

42.9 Newton meters

Battery Brand:


Battery Voltage:

48 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

12.6 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

604.8 wh

Battery Chemistry:


Charge Time:

5.5 hours

Estimated Min Range:

25 miles (40 km)

Estimated Max Range:

55 miles (89 km)

Display Type:

Proprietary, Removable, Backlit LCD


Speed, Total Miles, Total Hours, Average Speed, Total MPH, Trip Hours, Trip MPH, Distance to Empty, Battery Level (5 Bars), Battery Percentage, Assist Level (0%, 30%, 50%, 70%, 100%), Hold - For Backlighting, Hold + For Walk Mode

Display Accessories:

Independent Button Pad on Left, Full Sized 5 Volt USB Port at Base of Display Mount

Drive Mode:

Torque Sensing Pedal Assist (TMM4 Torque Sensor)

Top Speed:

20 mph (32 kph)

Written Review

As more and more electric mountain bikes switch to mid-drive motors for better climbing power, reduced unsprung weight, and increased range efficiency… Easy Motion has maintained and improved their hub-motor approach for the Evo line. Now, they do offer mid-drive models as well, such as the ATOM Lynx 4.8, but it costs ~$1,300 more and only has eleven gears vs. the twenty found on the Evo 27.5 Pro. Easy Motion was one of the earliest big brands to roll out a truly purpose-built line of electric bikes in the US and I reviewed most of them between 2013 and 2017. What we see in the new Pro models is a higher capacity battery pack, higher torque motor, enhanced display panel, and the same beautiful purpose-built frame styles. The Evo 27.5 Pro is only available in one medium frame size and there aren’t any colors to choose from, but the price is great and you get a wide network of dealers and industry leading two-year comprehensive warranty that’s upgradeable to five if you register the bike. What I love about the Evo line is how practical the bikes are, and you see that in the rear rack and kickstand mounting points on the 27.5 Pro here. Yes, this is a mountain bike first, and it is definitely capable off-road, but I’m the sort of rider that appreciates versatility in my e-bikes. If you want to ride this thing to work a few times during the week, adding a kickstand and rack could be very helpful. But, when it’s time to hit the trails on the weekend, the Fox 32 air fork, tapered head tube, 203/180 mm hydraulic disc brakes with motor inhibitor levers, and responsive TMM4 torque sensor really shine. And now, both wheels feature standard quick release systems so transport and trail maintenance is easier than ever. The only complaint or consideration I have is that they didn’t put a thru-axle on the front wheel, just the rear. Given the 27.5″ x 2.25″ tires that come with the bike, you don’t need longer Boost axles and the steering feels light and quick while still offering the rolling momentum and gap spanning qualities that 27.5″ offer vs. and 26″ or 29″. I do have some gripes, but overall, this is one of my favorite Evo models for 2017.

Driving the bike is a high-end Dapu hub motor offering 500 watts nominal, up to 700 watts, and 42.9 Newton meters of torque. That’s a lot for a hub motor, and you do notice it. The video review above features some steep off-road footage as well as paved on-road speed tests. The motor is limited to 20 mph top speed and there’s no throttle, making this a Class 1 electric mountain bike; usable on more trails around the US than Class 2 or Class 3. The motor is completely independent of the 10-speed cassette and double chainring, so you don’t have to worry so much about mashing gears and drivetrain damage from motor assist. Just ride the bike as you normally would and select how much power the motor should provide. Changing assist levels is easy because there’s a remote button pad mounted next to the left grip. It stays clear of the left trigger shifters but can still be clicked while gripping and steering. The groupset is Shimano Deore in the front and Shimano Deore XT in the rear. This might appeal to some riders who prefer a wide range of pedal cadence options and it speaks to the Easy Motion tagline of “the electric bike that doesn’t look like one”. The look is great, but so is the “bicycle” aspect of riding. This is an active electric bike, one that assists you proportionally to how hard you’re working vs. just switching on and then off as more basic cadence sensors do… But it’s not all good, the torque sensor can activate without pedaling if the chain bounces around and it tends to lag off vs. cutting off quickly. This might be a “feature” designed to keep the assist feeling strong and smooth, and you do have the option of pulling either brake lever at any time to completely cut power to the motor. It works much as it has for the past several years on other Neo and Evo models.

Powering this ebike is a totally custom 604.8 watt hour Lithium-ion battery pack that seats perfectly into the downtube. This thing offers efficient 48-volt power transfer, can be charged on or off the bike, and is paint matched to the rest of the frame. I like that the battery pack has an integrated LED lightup display to communicate charge level when stored separately from the bike frame, and you’d do well to store it in a cool, dry location. Ebike batteries have gotten better and better in recent years and that means more power in the same space, higher capacity at the same weight, and no more battery memory issues or premature failure. This pack is truly a star, but the same custom paint that makes it so beautiful when clicked onto the bike is vulnerable when taking it off. The pack is easily scratched and nicked, revealing bright white plastic beneath (I’m told some of the newer models might have an alloy cover that is stronger?). This can happen along the lower edge and I have heard some owners say that the paint fades differently than the alloy frame paint because of the material underneath. And if you do want to replace the battery someday, you’ll need to special order the exact color scheme vs. a more generic black pack. I don’t mean to obsess on this point, it’s just something that is both a pro and a con of the Easy Motion battery design strategy. My real complaint is that you need to use a dongle adapter to charge the pack off the bike vs. the standard circle plug on the left chainstay when it’s on the bike. I might never take the battery off if I had room to store the bike inside. Setting it down on the painted side could scratch it, there are no handles to carry it around safety and dropping it once could cause major damage, and keeping track of the dongle plug thing is a pain because there’s no leash. It’s like cars that have gas caps without the little plastic thing to help you remember not to set it down and drive off. Minor product design decision, major consequences if you lose it… or at least a bit of waiting while your shop orders another. My final complaint with regard to the battery downtube and seat tube area is that there are not bottle cage bosses even though there seems to be plenty of room. This may have been a conscious decision to keep obstacles out of the way that might otherwise scratch the top of the battery pack when taking it off or putting it on the bike.

Powering on the Easy Motion Evo 27.5 Pro is faster than many of the non-Pro models because it has a larger, more powerful, Advanced display panel. This display is easier to read and includes extra menus such as temperature and diagnostics so shops can more quickly help you with any issues that come up. My favorite part isn’t actually the display panel at the center, it’s the USB charging port just below the display on the mount. This five-volt USB port can be used to charge your phone for use with GPS or Strava, or it could power a headlight (or you could ask your shop to wire in some lights for you because the control pad can activate them). One of the neat things about the standard LCD on standard Neo and Evo models was how compact it was. Visually, it seemed to disappear, and it also took less damage when the bike tipped or tumbled. The new Advanced display comes with a remote button pad for easy interaction while steering, but that’s twice the parts that could get damaged. And, I feel that the mounting base positions the display unnecessarily high up. Companies like Haibike have used the Bosch Intuvia display which is still large but less tall and exposed. They have also used riser bars in combination with negative angle stems to simulate flat bars while protecting the display with the bar-ends (creating a little cubby for the display at the center of the bars). Given the more affordable price here and the possibility of lighter trail or urban use, I think the display is fine. I found it easy to arrow up and down through assist and appreciated the walk mode (just hold the plus button) to help me climb walking with the bike vs. pushing all 52.8 lbs on my own. This display boots up fast and that resolves, or at least reduces, one of my other grips about the Easy Motion controller which is how it can get calibrated incorrectly if you’re already on the bike pedaling when you power it up. The TMM4 system measures a “zero point” each time it is turned on and if you’re pedaling, the zero point will be higher than normal and therefore, you will have to work harder to trigger electric motor assist.

I have been a little hard on this electric bike because I feel that there are now e-mountain bike options that perform more reliably, have more durable battery designs, and are more responsive. But they usually cost more, don’t always have rack mounts, and can beat up the drivetrain faster without delicate skilled use. The Emotion Evo 27.5 Pro is one of my favorite models this year from Easy Motion because it sticks to its guns, offers a better experience than older Neo and Evo products and manages to keep the price reasonable. Sure, they didn’t solve the lost-dongle issue or add a bottle cage, the display is a bit more exposed, and I’m not sure everyone really needs a 20-speed drivetrain… but those are fairly minor gripes and so much of the bike is great. The Schwalbe tires offer a wide range of pressure which could improve comfort or optimize coasting efficiency, the Fox fork is highly adjustable and sturdy, the diamond frame design features a top tube bend that lowers stand over height without compromising too much stiffness, the Hollowtech spindle delivers excellent pedaling power transfer, and the hydraulic brakes provide physical and electronic stopping power that keeps the bike under control at all times. Big thanks to Easy Motion for partnering with me on this review, allowing me to cover some of their new ebikes back to back so I could see the differences between the mid drive and hub motor and share them here with you. Also, big thanks to Marc Johnson for his assistance and expertise during the ride tests. He used to work for Easy Motion and is an avid mountain biker from the Irvine SoCal area.


  • Excellent price point for the drivetrain and brake hardware used here, a 20 speed Shimano Deore with Deore XT rear derailleur and large 203/180 mm hydraulic disc brakes from Tektro for just over $3k
  • The seat stays have provisions for mounting a rack, there are plenty of disc brake compatible racks that could turn this into a commuter during the week and take the bag off of your back
  • Excellent suspension fork, Fox makes some of the toughest, lightest-weight, coolest looking hardware and this one offers 100 mm of travel with compression and rebound clickers with lockout
  • Lots of electric mountain bikes are going to the plus sized 2.6, 2.8, or 3.0 sized tires but these 2.25″ are a bit lighter and quicker to handle, for cross country riding the 27.5″ diameter is great and this doesn’t require Boost axles and just provides a lighter ride experience that some people may want
  • Beautifully integrated battery seats down into the downtube and practically disappears thanks to custom paint, it keeps weight low and center for improved handling while offering a stealthier e-MTB ride experience so other riders might not notice or care to ask you about it as much
  • 24 mm diameter Hollowtech spindle is stiff and lightweight, it complements the tapered head tube, burly suspension fork, and diamond frame to provide better power transfer when pedaling
  • Easy Motion offers some neat extras like the neoprene slap guard and optional accessories like the neoprene battery cover for cold-weather environments
  • The motor power cable is neatly tucked between the rear disc brake rotor and dropout tubing so it won’t catch and snag or get bent if the bike tips
  • Most of the cabling on this e-bike is internally routed for improved aesthetic and protection, I like how the electrical cables use threaded, sealed connectors to keep water out
  • Marc from Ebike Supply explained that the BH company (which created Easy Motion) is super old, dating back to 1909, and that they used to be an arms manufacturer in WWI but switched to bicycles at their mom’s request, apparently BH stands for Beistegui Hermanos
  • The “Pro” in the name designates the high-power 500-watt hub motor which peaks around 700 watts and is ideal for trail and mountain use with steeper inclines
  • Most mountain bikes don’t come with kickstands, and the Evo 27.5 Pro is no different, but I like that they included mountain points if at the bottom bracket and left chainstay if you want to add your own!
  • This Easy Motion model comes with the Advanced control pad which is a bit larger, seems to boot up faster, and is easier to work with. Note that you can still use the control pad interface near the left grip with the standard smaller display if you wish, it’s backward compatible
  • The Advanced display panel mount has a full sized USB charging port built into the base so you can maintain a smartphone for GPS or maybe a headlight, it’s very useful
  • Some shops can wire in lights so you don’t have to use the temporary clip-on lights, the display is setup to send electricity to them if you hold the minus button for a few seconds (this also activates the display backlight)
  • This electric mountain bike has walk mode which is useful given the ~52 lb weight, maybe you need help hiking up a hill or you’ve added a rear rack and filled a bag with groceries but want to walk through a crowd vs. ride
  • Because this is not a mid-drive electric bike, you don’t have to worry about straining the chain, sprockets, or derailleur as much, the motor and pedal systems are separate
  • When you combine torque sensing assist with motor inhibitor brake levers you get smooth responsive starts and stops, it’s exactly what you want for a hub motor drive system on a mountain bike which could be ridden on difficult terrain
  • This isn’t really a pro but I wanted to suggest adding a 31.6 mm seat post suspension for added back and neck comfort if you ride on a lot of bumpy trails or roads, I like that Easy Motion used a thicker seat post diameter for strength
  • I was told that the newer Evo models have a metal battery cover and stronger battery charging port so they hold up better, in the past, plastic covers chipped and faded differently than the alloy frame over time (the bike I tested did have some chips on the base of the battery cover and maybe it was an older plastic one? I cannot confirm)


  • This electric mountain bike is only available in one frame size, if you have a shorter inseam it could be difficult to mount and stand over
  • Hub motors aren’t as efficient as mid-drives for climbing because they don’t leverage the cassette… however in this case you get 20 gears to pedal with vs. just 1×10 or 1×11 as with most other hardtail ebikes so that’s cool
  • I was a little bit surprised that Easy Motion didn’t include a bottle cage mount on the seat tube, it seems like there is plenty of room in the triangle space for something like this, especially since the frame only comes in one size, even if it’s not used for a bottle you could still mount a mini-pump or folding lock, consider using a saddle rail adapter like this or use a CamelBak
  • I love that both wheels have quick release (and the rear wheel QR is a thru-axle with traditional lever vs. the older double plastic levers on old Emotion Neo and Evo models) but was surprised that the front wheel doesn’t have a thru-axle for improved stiffness, it just uses a standard 9 mm skewer
  • The locking core that secures the battery as well as the charging port are both positioned low on the left side of the downtube very close to the crank arm and pedal, this could lead to snags or bending if the cranks get turned while the key is inserted (if it is on a keychain) or if the battery charger is plugged in
  • I wish Easy Motion could have used the same style of charging port for the frame plug as well as the battery pack because the way it’s setup now, you need a special dongle adapter to charge the pack alone and that that could easily get lost (it does twist-lock into place but I think a leash could be useful as well)
  • The battery charger is generic, not especially compact or fast, thankfully it doesn’t weigh a lot… but given the 600 watt hour battery size, it would be nice to get three or four amps vs. just two amps for faster charging
  • The battery pack, while beautiful, doesn’t have a handle so it could get dropped more easily, I noticed that taking it off can result in chips along the lower edge as it collides with the seat tube (possibly why they didn’t include bottle bosses) and if this happens it shows white underneath which looks bad
  • The Neo and Evo line of Easy Motion electric bicycles use a TMM4 torque sensor which can be a little sensitive if the chain is bouncing around (activating assist without you pedaling), it can also get miscalibrated if you’re pedaling around when the bike is turned on
  • All of the Easy Motion Neo and Evo models that use the TMM4 torque sensor seem to cut out late, they fade out… and maybe this is done purposefully to reduce the feeling of surge? but I notice it when watching the close-up footage at 15:44 in the video review above


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One of the only deep step-thru electric bikes powered by Bosch that's available in the US for 2015. Near perfect selection of accessories including full length fenders, integrated LED lights, carry rack and…...

2015 Easy Motion Evo Jet Review

  • MSRP: $2,999
  • MODEL YEAR: 2015

A premium step-thru only, city style electric bike with seamless battery and motor integration that create a stunning aesthetic and near perfect balance. Locking removable battery pack can be charged on or off the bike for convenience, LCD…...

2015 Easy Motion Nitro City Review

  • MSRP: $4,399
  • MODEL YEAR: 2015

An commuter oriented speed pedalec capable of 28 mph top speeds - includes fenders, a rear carry rack, LED lights and mirror. Powerful 500 watt motor is compact, light weight and blends in along with the downtube…...

Easy Motion Evo Cross Review

  • MSRP: $2,999
  • MODEL YEAR: 2015

A versatile, well balanced, beautiful electric bike with motor and battery systems that blend in perfectly. Locking removable battery pack can be charged on or off the bike, LCD display can…...

Easy Motion Nitro Cross Review

  • MSRP: $4,399
  • MODEL YEAR: 2015, 2016

An urban oriented speed pedalec capable of 28 mph top speeds, includes a twist throttle that can reach ~20 mph but cannot be used in pedal assist mode. Great safety accessories including integrated LED lights, bar-end mirror and motor inhibiting break levers...

Easy Motion Evo Eco Lite Review

  • MSRP: $2,399
  • MODEL YEAR: 2014, 2015

Polished city style electric bike with matching fenders a rack and dynamo powered LED lights. Offers twist throttle for instant go as well as four modes of pedal assist for…...

Easy Motion Neo Prox Review

  • MSRP: $1,799
  • MODEL YEAR: 2014

Small 20" wheels provide mechanical advantage for the motor and lower stand-over height, easy to mount. Includes matching fenders, rear carry rack and LED light that run off a front hub…...

Easy Motion Neo 29er Review

  • MSRP: $2,999
  • MODEL YEAR: 2014

Hardtail design with 30 gears, hydraulic disc brakes and suspension with rebound and lock out adjust. Offers twist throttle for power on demand and four levels of torque sensing pedal assist…...

Easy Motion Neo Jet Review

  • MSRP: $2,899
  • MODEL YEAR: 2014

Shorter frame is easy to mount and stand over, step-through design is perfect for petite riders. Uses the same high power 350 watt geared motor and removable 36 volt battery as…...

Easy Motion Neo 650B Jumper Review

  • MSRP: $4,299
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Full suspension electric mountain bike with performance 27.5" wheels for improved efficiency. Rear hub motor design increases unsprung weight (reducing traction) but is quiet and fast...

Easy Motion Neo Volt Review

  • MSRP: $2,499
  • MODEL YEAR: 2014, 2015

Purpose built frame is well balanced and aesthetically pleasing, includes lights, fenders and carry rack. Uses the same powerful 350 watt geared hub motor, 36 volt 9 amp hour battery…...

Easy Motion Neo Volt Sport Review

  • MSRP: $2,599
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Purpose built frame is rigid and well balanced, the drivetrain features more gears than the standard Neo Volt but doesn't include fenders, rack or LED lights, instead it comes with larger knobby tires and disc brakes for all-terrain use. Uses the same powerful 350 volt geared hub motor, 36 volt 9 amp hour batter…...

Easy Motion Neo City Review

  • MSRP: $2,799
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Upright commuter style electric bike with large 700c wheels and narrow tires for efficient coasting. Suspension fork, padded seat, ergonomic grips and adjustable stem and handlebars offer comfort...

Easy Motion Neo 650B Review

  • MSRP: $2,999
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Designed for cross country riding with 30 gears, suspension fork with lockout, and efficient 27.5" wheels. Responsive torque sensing pedal assist with four levels as well as a twist throttle for…...

Easy Motion Neo Carbon Review

  • MSRP: $4,499
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Capable road bike with 30 gear range, large 700c wheels, efficient Supersport tires and a carbon frame. Top speed of 20 mph in throttle mode and 25 mph in pedal assist mode…...

Easy Motion Neo Xtrem Review

  • MSRP: $2,799
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Geared for trail riding with a front shock, nimble 26" wheels, knobby tires and 24 speeds with trigger shifters. Twist throttle with a top speed of 20 mph and four levels of torque sensing…...

Easy Motion Neo Street Review

  • MSRP: $2,699
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Approachable low-step commuter style ebike with rear rack, dynamo lights, fenders and adjustable stem. Relatively light weight frame, clean design with hidden wires, lower to the ground thanks to…...

Easy Motion Neo Race Review

  • MSRP: $3,099
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Advanced road bike styling is light weight, stiff and fast but lacks drop bars. Integrated downtube battery keeps weight low to the ground distributed evenly across the frame for…...

Easy Motion Neo Cross Review

  • MSRP: $2,699
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Stiff, aggressive and light weight cross-style electric bike with torque sensing rear hub motor. Removable LCD computer interface is intuitive to use and doesn't get in the way when…...

Easy Motion Neo Jumper Review

  • MSRP: $4,099
  • MODEL YEAR: 2013, 2014

Well balanced full suspension frame with lock-out, smaller 26" wheels provide great manuverability. Beautifully integrated motor and battery pack, this electric bike blends in well and isn't very…...

Comments (6) YouTube Comments

bob armani
5 years ago

Hello Court-

I like the heads up center display. I recently upgraded to this display on my Evo Jet and it has more features ie: battery health, battery temp etc.

Is there a video that explains all of these features on this same display found on the Evo 27.5 Pro? If so, can you send me the link for review?

Thanks in advance!

Bob A.

5 years ago

Hi Bob! I’m actually in the process of making a video about this display, good timing! My business trip has been ongoing for a while, so posting has slowed… but this is one of the videos I shot, and I will try to get it published in the coming week for you. Just keep an eye on the EBR YouTube channel or the Easy Motion Forums where I will post a complimentary written guide and embed the video.

bob armani
5 years ago

Hey Court-

Thanks for your prompt response and your reply. I look forward to your explanation of all the different advanced settings in my new display. I assume some of them are for diagnostics at the shop, however, it is important that we all understand what they actually mean to the user.

Another thing that has me perplexed is: After I installed the new display on my bike, the total mileage counter reset itself to all zeros, even though I have over a 1000 logged miles on the bike when I had the original side mount installed. I was under the impression that the data was stored either in the controller or in a part of the motor electronics, and not in the display electronics.

If you could possibly shed some light on these issues, it would also be appreciated.

Good luck on your business trip and have fun as always! I think your forum is great and it really brings together many kind folks to exchange all of their great experiences with ebikes. I especially was intrigued to see riders in their 90’s still using an ebike!! That is astounding indeed. You have really contributed greatly to this inspiration and we all thank you for that. Take care with safe travels!

3 years ago

hello. I have a question about the EVO 27.5 by BH.

I just bought one and wanted to know if it is the PRO version or normal version. Can I send you some photos?


3 years ago

Hi Alex! I cannot guarantee that I’ll have an answer for you, but you can email me using the contact page on the website and then we can have you send some photos to try to help. You could also ask around on the EBR forums for BH and Easy Motion here.


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