Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Review

Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Electric Bike Review
Kalkhoff Agattu B7
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Bosch Active Line E Bike Motor With Chain Cover
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Rack Mounted Bosch Powerpack 400 Battery
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Relaxed Swept Back Handlebars Adjustable Stem
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Bosch Purion Closeup
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Axa Echo15 Headlight Plastic Fenders
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Selle Bassano Volare Gel Saddle With Post Modern Suspension Post
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Rear Rack With Spring Latch
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Shimano Nexus Inter 7 Igh
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Magura Hs 11 Hydraulic Rim Brakes
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Portable 2 Amp Electric Bike Charger
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Electric Bike Review
Kalkhoff Agattu B7
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Bosch Active Line E Bike Motor With Chain Cover
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Rack Mounted Bosch Powerpack 400 Battery
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Relaxed Swept Back Handlebars Adjustable Stem
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Bosch Purion Closeup
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Axa Echo15 Headlight Plastic Fenders
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Selle Bassano Volare Gel Saddle With Post Modern Suspension Post
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Rear Rack With Spring Latch
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Shimano Nexus Inter 7 Igh
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Magura Hs 11 Hydraulic Rim Brakes
Kalkhoff Agattu B7 Portable 2 Amp Electric Bike Charger

Summary

  • Very affordable Bosch powered electric city bike, comes with all of the accessories you need for commuting in rain or shine along with several comfort upgrades
  • Integrated LED lights, with an aimable headlight, keep you visible and help you navigate in the dark, reflective tires provide a larger visual footprint so cars notice you
  • Internally geared hub keeps the bike frame clean and is less likely to take damage at crowded bike racks or in the event of a tip, the chain should stay on track as well
  • Available in two sizes with separate wheel sizes to provide a great fit, the rear rack mounted battery isn't as balanced as mid-frame, Bosch Performance Line motor is zippy and responsive

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Video Review

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Introduction

Make:

Kalkhoff

Model:

Agattu B7

Price:

$2,499 USD

Body Position:

Upright Relaxed

Suggested Use:

Neighborhood, Urban, Commuting

Electric Bike Class:

Pedal Assist (Class 1)
Learn more about Ebike classes

Warranty:

5 Year Frame, 2 Year Motor and Battery

Availability:

United States, Europe

Model Year:

2017

Bicycle Details

Total Weight:

53 lbs (24.04 kg)

Battery Weight:

5.4 lbs (2.44 kg)

Motor Weight:

8.8 lbs (3.99 kg)

Frame Material:

Aluminum Alloy

Frame Sizes:

17.72 in (45 cm)19.69 in (50.01 cm)

Geometry Measurements:

Small 17.72": 18" Seat Tube Length, 22.25" Reach, 18" Stand Over Height, 71.5" Length

Frame Types:

Step-Thru

Frame Colors:

Satin Black with Grey Accents

Frame Fork Details:

SR Suntour CR-7V Spring, 50 mm Travel, 100 / 9 mm Skewer with Quick Release

Frame Rear Details:

130 / 10 mm Threaded Axle with Nuts

Attachment Points:

Rear Rack Bosses, Fender Bosses

Gearing Details:

7 Speed 1Γ—7 Shimano Nexus Inter 7, 22T Cog

Shifter Details:

Shimano Nexus Grip Shift on Right

Cranks:

Miranda, Alloy, 170 mm Length, 18T Chainring

Pedals:

Plastic Platform with Rubber Tread

Headset:

Threaded, 1-1/8"

Stem:

Alloy, Quill, Adjustable Angle, 70 mm Length

Handlebar:

Concept, Alloy, Swept Back, 26" Length, 25.4 mm Diameter

Brake Details:

Magura HS 11 Hydraulic Rim Brakes, Magura HS 11 Levers with Adjustable Reach

Grips:

Ergonomic, Rubber

Saddle:

Selle Bassano Volare, Gel

Seat Post:

Post Modern Suspension with Shim (31.6 mm to 27.2 mm)

Seat Post Length:

300 mm

Seat Post Diameter:

27.2 mm

Rims:

Concept, Alloy, Double Wall, Machined Sidewall, 32 Hole, Reinforcement Eyelets

Spokes:

Stainless Steel, 14G, Silver with Nipples

Tire Brand:

Schwalbe Energize Life, 26" x 1.75" (47-559) or Schwalbe Energizer Life 28" x 1.75"

Wheel Sizes:

26 in (66.04cm)28 in (71.12cm)

Tire Details:

Active Line KGuard, Reflective Sidewall Tape, 45-70 PSI

Tube Details:

Schrader Valve

Accessories:

Plastic Fenders, Alloy Rack with Pannier Blockers and Spring Latch and Mini-Pump (20 kg Max Weight), Plastic Chain Cover, Integrated AXA Echo15 LED Headlight (15 Lux), Integrated LED Backlight, Press Bell on Left, Adjustable Length Kickstand

Other:

Locking Removable Battery Pack with LED Charge Level Indicator, 1.4 lb 2 Amp Travel Charger

Electronic Details

Motor Brand:

Bosch Performance Line

Motor Type:

Mid-Mounted Geared Motor
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

250 watts

Motor Torque:

63 Newton meters

Battery Voltage:

36 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

11 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

396 wh

Battery Chemistry:

Lithium-ion

Charge Time:

3.5 hours

Estimated Min Range:

35 miles (56 km)

Estimated Max Range:

65 miles (105 km)

Display Type:

Bosch Purion, Fixed, Grayscale, Backlit LCD, (Hold - and Press Power for Standard to Metric)

Readouts:

Speed, Assist Level (Eco, Tour, Sport, Turbo), Battery Level (1-5), Trip Distance, Total Distance, Estimated Range

Display Accessories:

5 Volt 500 mA Micro-USB Port for Diagnostics

Drive Mode:

Advanced Pedal Assist (Combined Torque, Cadence and Speed Measured 1,000 Times Per Second), (Eco 40%, 35 Nm Tour 100% 40 Nm, Sport 150% 45 Nm, Turbo 250% 48 Nm)

Top Speed:

20 mph (32 kph)

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Written Review

For several years now (since 2014), Kalkhoff has been importing some of the most feature-rich, and comfortable, city style electric bikes to the US. This is a company with Dutch and German roots, known for utility and precision. What you get with their Agattu B7 model is a value-priced step-thru that has all of the bells and whistles you might expect from Kalkhoff along with the trusted Bosch Performance Line in lieu of Kalkhoff’s own Impulse drive system. As a Bosch fan myself, I appreciate the familiar control pad interface, smart responsive motor support, and standardized battery pack. This isn’t the highest-end Bosch mid-drive, and the charger is a bit slower at 2 Amps vs. 4 Amps, but the lower torque and slightly reduced RPM of the motor give it a smooth relaxing feel that some riders might prefer. It’s a great system for neighborhood and city riding or commuting. And it’s available in two frame sizes with slightly different wheel diameters, this is the kind of electric bike that is easy to mount and less intimidating to ride for people with limited flexibility or a shorter inseam. The seat tube is lower and the rear rack is positioned further back making room for the saddle to go all the way down. A spring suspension fork and seat post suspension take the edge off of bumpy terrain and a comfortable gel saddle, swept-back handlebar with an adjustable stem, and ergonomic grips make it feel almost like a cruiser. But you get a better pedaling experience than most cruiser style e-bikes and at ~53 lbs, this thing is lighter than most cruisers as well. While the suspension fork is not highly adjustable and does not include lockout, the hybrid tires are very efficient and the mid-drive motor leverages whichever gear you choose to maximize power delivery. A full-length pair of plastic fenders and tight plastic chain cover will keep your pants or dress snag-free and the integrated LED lights and reflective tires help keep you safe day or night without the hassle and potential obstruction of clip-on lights. Despite having so many features and accessories, including a unique bell, rack integrated mini-pump, and adjustable length kickstand, the bike rides quietly and is priced incredibly low at $2,500. If you watch the video review and the ride test towards the end, you may hear the internally geared hub clicking and the Bosch centerdrive whining a bit, but it’s not really that bad. I personally feel that this is a category killer because it’s just so complete and well done. My gripes include slower shifting with the internally geared hub, a non-removable display panel, a bit of frame flex due to the rack mounted battery and wave style frame, and the lack of bottle cage bosses.

Driving the bike is a Bosch Performance Line mid-motor producing 250 watts of power nominal and up to 63 Newton meters of torque. The video and original writeup here said that the motor was a Bosch Active Line which is noticeably gentler and slower than the standard Performance Line and CX units but I was told that this is just a faceplate issue and that the actual motor delivers the full 120 RPM and high torque vs. 48 Nm on the Active Line. It still measures rear wheel speed, pedal cadence, and pedal torque 1,000x per second and offers software driven shift detection (if you’ve got the latest 2017 firmware, which shops can install). Compared to the Impulse drive units on older Kalkhoff electric bikes, this motor can be louder and the shift detection isn’t quite as good because it’s not physical. Given the seven-speed internally geared hub however, it’s not such an issue. The hub can be shifted at standstill but won’t engage until pressure is relieved. I noticed this while pedaling during the ride test and tended to ease off a bit when shifting gears for a faster response. The chain on the Agattu B7 is slightly thicker and sturdier than a traditional chain because it doesn’t have to flex and jump between sprockets, there are just two cogs here so the chain is always tight and straight. The hub itself is more compact and durable than a cassette because it doesn’t have a derailleur hanging off of the side that could be bumped at a rack or bent if the bike tips. Internally geared hubs (IGH) tend to be slightly heavier, but I think it’s a perfect choice for this platform and seven gears is enough for climbing and reaching the top supported 20 mph speed. You can indeed ride without turning the motor on and you can top 20 mph if you pedal hard or are coasting down a hill… so it’s nice that the brakes on this product are also higher-end. You get Magura HS 11 hydraulic rim brakes with adjustable reach levers and rubber pads that feel soft. These offer excellent braking power and de-clutter the rear hub area. In the video, Chris demonstrates how easy it is to release the left caliper in order to make wheel maintenance easier (the front wheel has a quick release skewer). No more fiddling with cables that stretch and gunk up over time.

Powering the bike is a standard Bosch Powerpack 400 rack-mount battery. It offers an average capacity but uses long-lasting Lithium-ion cells that won’t develop a memory or wear down as quickly as some older battery chemistries. As mentioned earlier, the Agattu B7 comes with the slower 2 Amp charger vs. the 4 Amp, but it’s very compact and lightweight. The first half of the battery charges very quickly because the cells inside don’t have to be balanced as precisely. I could see myself tossing the charger into a trunk bag and bringing the bag and the battery inside for a fill-up during the workday. Being able to charge the battery on or off the bike is convenient, and the charger doesn’t require any accessories or adapters to plug into both ports (bike or battery pack) like some other drive systems like Shimano. The lower back end of the pack has a sort of handle molded into it for easy sliding onto the rack and carrying. And the saddle actually has an integrated handle as well… though I’d be careful about using this given the suspension seat post. For those who really want to lower their seat as far as possible (to stand over the saddle at stops for example) you might consider swapping to a non-suspension post at 31.6 mm or 27.2 mm diameter. I guess my only complaint with regard to the battery is that it is not mid-mounted… and that would impact how easy the bike is to mount and ride. It’s a trade-off that produces some frame flex, raises the weight of a trunk bag and panniers, and can change the ride feel with a bit of “crack the whip” but at 5.4 lbs, it’s really not that bad. Expect to have access to replacement Bosch batteries like this one for years to come, and note that in 2017 a new Powerpack 500 was introduced for the mid-mount design which may also come to the rack style as well. I love that Bosch has made their battery interface systems forward compatible and that all of their packs have LED charge level indicators built in for quick feedback whether it’s on the bike or not.

Operating this bike, turning it on, is fairly intuitive but the control pad isn’t quite as feature rich or easy to navigate as the full sized Bosch Intuvia. With the compact Purion, you get a control pad and display all in one. It’s still backlit with a faint blue glow, but it is not removable… leading to more weather wear and scratches over time. At the top, it shows your current speed and at the bottom, it shows a five-bar battery infographic. For better feedback about range, hold the minus button for a second to switch from assist level readout to trip distance to odometer (total distance) and then range. The range readout is dynamic, so it accounts for your current state of charge, chosen assist level, and the last mile or so of riding. Range will be different for each rider and in each environment which is very cool. It’s way more useful than a 20% charge level and allows you to naturally raise or lower the assist level while ensuring that you’ll make it home before running low on power. Some extras to note here are the walk mode (press the walk button at the base and then hold the + button) which helps you push the 50+ lb bike through crowds or up hills, the light activation (hold the + button for a couple of seconds), and the change units feature (hold – and tap the power button to go from km to mi). All in all, the control pad is easy to reach and simple enough to operate without even looking down. I do feel that the Purion buttons aren’t as reliable as the Intuvia button pad was, there were times when I had to click twice to get it to respond, but I was told by Chris from Propel Bikes in Brooklyn (where this review was done) that they can upgrade you to the Intuvia for something like $200 if you really want.

In conclusion, this is an awesome electric bike that will work for a wide range of body types and use cases… as long as they are primarily urban. Whether you’re a guy or a girl, the sleek black color scheme will look good, and even if you’re on a tight budget… this bike seems within reach. Yes, it’s still $2,500 but this is the type of product that will withstand daily commuting use and years of riding. Bosch offers a two-year comprehensive warranty on their systems and Kalkhoff works through dealers who will be there for you to fit, maintain, and replace when necessary. I personally enjoy the zippier feel and higher cadence support of the Performance Line or even the higher 28 mph assistance of the Bosch Speed motor but for commuting or grocery getting, I think this would be a top pic. Sometimes I worry about expensive ebikes getting scratched up and thus, I don’t use them as frequently… but this bike is tough and I feel like it could withstand tips and scrapes without bothering me so much. The all-Aluminum frame is reinforced for strength and cables are internally routed to reduce snags. Note again, the adjustable headlight and integrated backlight which have some side visibility and are positioned to stay out of the way if you add a trunk bag or panniers. Keep an eye on the adjustable stem because they can sometimes rattle loose over time (or consider swapping for the appropriate rigid stem). For shorter riders, definitely, go with the smaller frame because the 26″ wheelset brings the frame lower to the ground. Keep an eye on the tire pressure every few days to keep them up and reduce pinch flats, and get the internally geared hub checked once a year for cleaning if necessary. Big thanks to Kalkhoff and Propel for partnering with me on this post, it was great to visit Chris in Brooklyn, NY and ride this in a city environment, the suspension worked great! We didn’t have to test it in the rain but I have used similar fenders on other Kalkhoff models and they offer good body protection and stay clear of your feet when pedaling and turning.

Pros:

  • This is one of the first Bosch powered electric bikes from Kalkhoff to arrive in the US market and the price point is very impressive, for $2.5k you get a premium drive system and lots of useful accessories
  • The Agattu B7 comes stock with plastic fenders, an alloy rack with mini-pump, plastic chain cover, and integrated LED lights so you can use it in almost any type of riding conditions
  • Very comfortable and adjustable, the bike comes in two frame sizes, has an adjustable angle stem, includes a suspension fork and suspension seat post, and the gel saddle feels great
  • The internally geared hub stays clean, tends to be more protected than a derailleur at racks or in the event of a tip, and should be reliable between regular maintenance checkups and oil baths
  • I’m more used to seeing hydraulic disc brakes but these hydraulic rim brakes were just as easy to actuate, they have adjustable levers for people with small or large hands, and they make space for the internally geared hub
  • While the satin black and grey color scheme is unisex and looks professional, it isn’t the most visible… so I love that they included integrated lights and tires with reflective sidewalls
  • Wave style step-thru frame is much easier to mount than trying to swing your leg up and over the rear rack, especially if it’s loaded with gear! It’s a good setup for people with short inseams, hip, or knee sensitivity
  • Provides good fit because it is made in two frame sizes with separate wheel sizes that either raise or lower the overall frame height, the larger wheels are more efficient and span cracks well but make the bike less nimble
  • Elongated chain cover with full-surround chainring cover keeps your pants, skirt, and other loose clothing from getting dirty or snagged while riding
  • No quick release on the rear wheel or the seat post collar, this may be designed to help deter theft in urban environments, the tires have Active Line KGuard puncture protection so hopefully, you won’t need to mess with them very often if you keep the tires at the recommended PSI
  • The battery can be easily removed for charging off the bike, perfect if you commute to work and need a fill-up during the day
  • The weight of the bike is fairly low at ~53 lbs (for the small frame) considering all of the accessories and suspension elements, most comparable e-bikes weight at least 55+ lbs and they don’t usually come with a mini-pump
  • Clean frame with internally routed cables so you don’t snag, the kickstand is also out of the way but has a nice height adjustment feature
  • The rack is spaced far back from the seat tube so you can lower the saddle without colliding with a trunk bag, the lower seat tube provides a more comfortable fit if you have a shorter inseam (you can lower the saddle to be able to sit at stops vs. hopping off and forward)
  • The included bell is very cool, it’s large, easy to reach, and produces a pleasant chime that sets it apart from cheaper after market products
  • The wheelset has reinforcement eyelets which spread spoke tension and reduce the potential for cracking, this makes the bike more capable of carrying heavier riders or a fully loaded rack (max rated weight on the rack is ~44 lbs)
  • The cockpit is fairly clean, I like the ergonomic grips and half-grip twist for shifting gears, it has a little window so you can easily tell which gear is in use and because the Agattu B7 uses an internally geared hub, you can shift at standstill (useful if you have to make an unexpected stop on an incline)
  • In 2017 there was a software update for the Bosch drive system that your shop could help you install (if it isn’t pre-installed) and this introduces improved shift detection for internally geared hubs, ultimately it reduces wear on the drivetrain and makes shifting smoother
  • The battery pack casing has an integrated handle along the bottom to make it easy to pull off and carry around, the pack slides into place easier than a lot of other rack batteries I have tested
  • The chain is a bit thicker and sturdier because there isn’t a cassette to shift through and this means it won’t stretch as easily and is ideal for a mid-drive setup, it also should not drop off as easily on bumpy terrain
  • You get walk mode (press the walk button at the base of the Purion display and then hold +) which is useful if the bike is loaded with gear and you’re navigating through a crowd or maybe up a hill, I have used it to walk with friends in the city

Cons:

  • Rear rack mounted battery brings some of the weight up and away from the center of the bike which impacts handling a little, but the battery is relatively lightweight at ~5.4 lbs
  • I like how compact the Bosch Purion display is but it doesn’t offer as many readouts as the Intuvia and is not removable so it could take some damage and weather-wear over time at the bike rack
  • Adjustable angle stems are great for dialing in body position, I tend to raise the bars for a more upright relaxed ride, but they can come loose over time if you ride on a lot of bumpy streets, just keep an eye on it
  • Despite the long open downtube and seat tube, the Agattu B7 doesn’t come with any bottle cage bosses, this would be nice for adding a folding lock or water bottle… consider a trunk bag with a bottle holster like this
  • I was told that despite the presence of a Micro-USB port on the Bosch Purion display, it’s only for diagnostics and does not work for charging portable devices… boo! The larger Intuvia display does work for this and is handy if you use your smartphone for GPS directions
  • The little rubber cover that protects the charging port on the battery mount (on the right side) tends to be a little tricky to stick into place, I feel that they could have made it open left to right vs. right to left because that would be in line with wind and any brush or obstacles that touch the bike when riding forward
  • The Kalkhoff Agattu B7 comes with a slower 2 Amp battery charger vs. most Performance Line models which offer 4 Amp chargers… it is probably one of the things that bring the price point down, at least this charger is small and lightweight
  • Rim brakes provide good heat displacement and leverage but can get dirtier than disc brakes, the pads could get contaminated if the rims get dusty and muddy but apparently, they don’t squeak as much
  • The Purion display panel is more difficult to navigate because there isn’t an i button to swap trip stats, instead, you have to hold the minus key for a second, and to activate the lights you have to hold the plus key for a second, hold + and – together in trip distance mode to clear it, apparently you can swap the Purion for an Intuvia display system if you want to pay an additional ~$200
  • This is a minor grip but I would like to have the option to turn off the dim blue backlighting on the Purion and Bosch displays, as it is, they are always backlit
  • I did notice a bit of frame flex happening during my rides, the step-thru frame is reinforced at the bottom but having the battery weight in that rack does produce some flex

Resources:

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Dewey
2 months ago

Kalkhoff confirmed by email: “The bike does come with a Performance Line Motor. There was a mistake at the factory — an ‘Active Line’ plastic plate was accidentally placed over some of the Performance Line motors. We have since mailed the ‘Performance Line’ plastic cover out to dealers. All 2017 Kalkhoff Agattu bikes come with a Performance Line Motor.”

Reply
Court Rye
2 months ago

Awesome, thanks for posting this comment, Dewey. I received an email from Kalkhoff a few days ago with similar information and updated the review when I confirmed it today. Sorry if you saw the original incorrect information I had posted. I’m very impressed with this ebike!

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Dewey
1 week ago

I'm hoping to find dealers to test ride these suggestions.

Trek have recently expanded their shop network and can order bikes from other stores for you to test ride. Kalkhoff is harder to find, I know of dealers in CA, NY, and DC but the motor can be serviced by a Bosch certified technician of any brand using their motors. The Gazelle Arroyo is similar to the Kalkhoff Agattu and Gazelle have dealers in Chicago and across the US. The Daymak EC1 is lightweight for an ebike at 38lb but the diamond frame forward leaning design is not a townie/city upright style, the dealers are in Canada, and the 24v hub motor on their base model is modest. I first tried a 24v hub motor before I switched to a 36v mid-drive motor because I found the smaller motor could not pull me up hills unloaded whereas I can now go grocery shopping and tow a child trailer.

Dewey
1 week ago

The Trek Lift+ low-step weighs 45lb including battery and has a small size frame option for riders over 5' with 26" wheels, it has drop out eyelets for attaching a rack and fenders, here's Court's review of the diamond frame version. The Kalkhoff Agattu B7 weighs 53lb and has a suspension fork and suspension seatpost for a comfortable ride, and already comes with a rack, fenders, lights, and a bell, of the available frame sizes the small frame is a good choice for shorter riders because it has 26" wheels, here's Court's review. Both ebikes offer pedal assist, no throttle. Apart from the accessories the main difference is with the Trek the battery is mounted on the down tube which puts the weight of the battery in the center of the bike, versus the Kalkhoff that has the battery mounted on the rear rack which means you get a lower step over height which is great for hopping on and off the bike but the trade off is the battery weight is towards the rear and that can feel a little tippy if you add the weight of grocery bags in panniers on the rear rack. With both ebikes you could remove the battery before lifting it onto the van rack to lessen the weight, also probably a good idea to get some sort of tarp/cover you can tie around the bike when it's on the van rack for when it rains.

Dewey
2 months ago

Some confusion about which version of the Bosch motor is fitted to 2017 Agattu's for North America. I received the following explanation from Kalkhoff's brand owner Pon: "The bike does come with a Performance Line Motor. There was a mistake at the factory -- an 'Active Line' plastic plate was accidentally placed over some of the Performance Line motors. We have since mailed the 'Performance Line' plastic cover out to dealers. All 2017 Kalkhoff Agattu bikes come with a Performance Line Motor."

Dewey
2 months ago

I can confirm that the both the Agattu B7 and B8 have the Performance Line motor in the US. The cover says Active line, but the motor is actually performance.

Thanks Chris. I've since also had an email from Kalkhoff's brand owner Pon stating that for the US market "the bike does come with a Performance Line Motor. There was a mistake at the factory -- an 'Active Line' plastic plate was accidentally placed over some of the Performance Line motors. We have since mailed the 'Performance Line' plastic cover out to dealers. All 2017 Kalkhoff Agattu bikes come with a Performance Line Motor."

Chris Nolte
2 months ago

I can confirm that the both the Agattu B7 and B8 have the Performance Line motor in the US. The cover says Active line, but the motor is actually performance.

Also - I agree with you're sentiments about Bosch and I highly doubt Kalkhoff is going anywhere despite some comments above. They're owned by one of the largest bike groups in the world and they are investing heavily in this space. They are committed to working with quality shops and we're grateful to be one of their dealers.

Dewey
2 months ago

Service is very important so I strongly suggest you buy a bike from a local dealer that offers quality support.

I think its good Kalkhoff have adopted the Bosch motor for the 2017 Agattu's because diagnostics and servicing should be possible at any shop with a Bosch certified technician. Bosch had a tent at last years Ebike Expo and I'm sure they'll be there next week in Chicago.

Dewey
2 months ago

The B7 looks like a nice bike, but the motor is only 250 watts. That should be fine if you do not encounter any steep hills during your rides. If you do, you will most likely regret not getting a stronger motor.

It's confusing that in Court's review the Agattu has the Bosch Active Line motor, while the dealer supplying the bike Propel's website lists the Performance Line motor. This week I sent an email to New Wheel in San Francisco to ask what Bosch motor is fitted to the 2017 Agattu's and I was told by them it is the Performance Line. The Kalkhoff website states North American Agattu's have the Performance Line motor. But I am still unsure given Court was riding an Agattu with the Active Line motor, and all the publicity photos are of the European version with the Active Line. I wonder if this is a mix up or if Propel had imported European spec Agattu's at the time of Court's visit. New Wheel are big promoters of Kalkhoff and it makes sense for San Francisco's hills for them to spec the Performance Line motor.

Dewey
2 months ago

That's the way I'm leaning!

You have probably seen Court's recent review. At the Ebike Expo last year I test rode the Gazelle Arroyo which is similar to the Agattu, Bosch motor, Magura hydraulic rim brakes, front suspension fork, rear seatpost suspension, and I really liked it so it's great the Kalkhoff has the XS frame.

Linda Baer
2 months ago

Agattu B7 in XS would be my top recommendation. As stated it has a 26" wheel and you should be able to swap the battery if you need a longer range. This bike has been very popular for us in the shop and you really can't go wrong with the Bosch motor.
That's the way I'm leaning!

Chris Nolte
2 months ago

Agattu B7 in XS would be my top recommendation. As stated it has a 26" wheel and you should be able to swap the battery if you need a longer range. This bike has been very popular for us in the shop and you really can't go wrong with the Bosch motor.

Linda Baer
3 months ago

The Kalkhoff site lists one dealer in the Chicago area:

J.C. LIND BIKE CO.
1311 N. Wells Street
60610Chicago
312-643-1670
jon(at)jclindbikes.com
https://jclindbikes.com/

The Kalkhoff Agattu Impulse 8 HS is listed in the 2017 North America Model Line, 7th from the top. It has an upright riding position.
Oddly, they don't carry Kalkhoff even though they are listed. :(

Bicyclista
3 months ago

The Kalkhoff site lists one dealer in the Chicago area:

J.C. LIND BIKE CO.
1311 N. Wells Street
60610Chicago
312-643-1670
jon(at)jclindbikes.com
https://jclindbikes.com/

The Kalkhoff Agattu Impulse 8 HS is listed in the 2017 North America Model Line, 7th from the top. It has an upright riding position.

Linda Baer
3 months ago

The Kalkhoff Agattu B7 in size XS frame is a bike with 26" wheels. The larger sizes are 28"-wheel bikes.

Personally, I would go for the Kalkhoff Agattu Impulse 8 HS if only for the better, more balanced position of the battery, low and just behind the seatpost. This model also comes with a 26"-wheel option for the Small stepover frame size. It claims a range of 127 miles in low-assist mode, something that should be taken with a mouthful of salt!

I think I have come to that conclusion as well, but I've been looking for two weeks now and can't find a dealer near me in the western Chicago suburbs or anywhere except Bend, Oregon for that matter. I'm reasonable certain that is the right bike but I can't even find a Kalkhoff dealer. Can anyone help?

medulla
3 months ago

Suggested e-bikes in the $2500-3000 range:

If you have Trek dealer near you, you might like to try the Lift+ and Electra Townie Go! Both come with good quality reliable motors from Shimano and Bosch. The Townie Go! adds lights, fenders, twist-gear shifter, wider tires, cushier saddle, and a more relaxed cruiser bike style low feet-forward high handlebar riding position, versus the Lift+ weighs less, has more powerful hydraulic disc brakes, adjustable handlebar with ergonomic grips, and two extra gears (10 speed vs 8) operated by a trigger shifter.

If you have a local dealer who can get them in you might also like to try the Gazelle Arroyo C8 or 2017 Kalkhoff Agattu B8. Both are European made e-bikes with Bosch motors, Magura hydraulic rim brakes, and comfort features that include an upright step-through frame, a suspension seat-post, and a front suspension fork, easily adjustable handlebars with ergonomic grips, 8 speed internal gear hubs operated by a twist shifter, lights and fenders. The Kalkhoff has the more powerful Bosch Performance Line motor versus the Active Line of the Gazelle, so the Kalkhoff would be the better choice for climbing hills. Both use smooth combined cadence and torque sensing pedal assist. I test rode the Gazelle last year and it was very comfortable to ride.

Suggested e-bikes in the $1500-2000 range:

Raleigh Sprite iE or iZip E3 Vibe. These are the same bike branded differently, with a step-through frame, adjustable handlebars, basic 7-speed derailleur gears operated by trigger shifters, simple cable pull rim brakes, mid-drive Currie motor with simple cadence sensing pedal assist, and there is an optional 'boost' button throttle. The lower complexity should make either one easier for a local bike shop to service although you would need to take it to a Currie dealer for motor servicing. They are pre-wired for, but don't come fitted with, lights. You might want to add a suspension seat-post like a Suntour NCX or a nicer sprung saddle to soak up the bumps.

This thread and this thread talk about issues regarding battery storage if you are not planning on using the bike for a period of time. E-bike batteries don't like being left unused, should be kept above freezing in a dry place, and recharged at least every 2-4 months.

Now you have actually done me a huge favor. This is exactly what I wanted! I totally appreciat it!

I had a question. When you start looking into Electric bikes, Stromer is one the biggest names putt there and they've pretty muc become one of the biggest ones.

Is a stromer something I should stay away from beard on my requirements? Or is it good for my requirements?

Thank you.
A lot of people are excited by the idea of riding an electric bike, buy one, then use it a couple of times before they park it next to their treadmill.. jk.

Find a local ebike dealer, or find one in a city you want to explore by bike and test ride a few different types.. Only you know what makes you feel good on it... If you like the test ride find out where you can rent an ebike for an afternoon, and take a friend and have some fun.. Try this for a couple of weekends and see if you're still pysched about owning an ebike.. The worst ebike is the one you abandon cause those batteries never sleep.

That is exactly what I am going to do once I'm back to my city, I'll start calling up locally and seeing what's possible.

Dewey
1 month ago

Suggested e-bikes in the $2500-3000 range:

If you have Trek dealer near you, you might like to try the Lift+ and Electra Townie Go! Both come with good quality reliable motors from Shimano and Bosch. The Townie Go! adds lights, fenders, twist-gear shifter, wider tires, cushier saddle, and a more relaxed cruiser bike style low feet-forward high handlebar riding position, versus the Lift+ weighs less, has more powerful hydraulic disc brakes, adjustable handlebar with ergonomic grips, and two extra gears (10 speed vs 8) operated by a trigger shifter.

If you have a local dealer who can get them in you might also like to try the 2017 Gazelle Arroyo C8 or 2017 Kalkhoff Agattu B8. Both are European made e-bikes with Bosch motors, Magura hydraulic rim brakes, and comfort features that include an upright step-through frame, a suspension seat-post, and a front suspension fork, easily adjustable handlebars with ergonomic grips, 8 speed internal gear hubs operated by a twist shifter, lights and fenders. For 2017 both the Kalkhoff and Gazelle come with the more powerful Bosch Performance Line motor so both bikes would be good choices for climbing hills. Both use smooth combined cadence and torque sensing pedal assist. I test rode the Gazelle and it was very comfortable to ride.

Suggested e-bikes in the $1500-2000 range:

Raleigh Sprite iE or iZip E3 Vibe. These are the same bike branded differently, with a step-through frame, adjustable handlebars, basic 7-speed derailleur gears operated by trigger shifters, simple cable pull rim brakes, mid-drive Currie motor with simple cadence sensing pedal assist, and there is an optional 'boost' button throttle. The lower complexity should make either one easier for a local bike shop to service although you would need to take it to a Currie dealer for motor servicing. They are pre-wired for, but don't come fitted with, lights. You might want to add a suspension seat-post like a Suntour NCX or a nicer sprung saddle to soak up the bumps.

This thread and this thread talk about issues regarding battery storage if you are not planning on using the bike for a period of time. E-bike batteries don't like being left unused, should be kept above freezing in a dry place, and recharged at least every 2-4 months.

Bicyclista
3 months ago

The Kalkhoff Agattu B7 in size XS frame is a bike with 26" wheels. The larger sizes are 28"-wheel bikes.

Personally, I would go for the Kalkhoff Agattu Impulse 8 HS if only for the better, more balanced position of the battery, low and just behind the seatpost. This model also comes with a 26"-wheel option for the Small stepover frame size. It claims a range of 127 miles in low-assist mode, something that should be taken with a mouthful of salt!

E-Wheels
4 months ago

Can anyone recommend a frame lock that would fit my Agattu 7? It doesn't look like there is much room to fit one so would be interested to know what other people have fitted.
I suggest maybe look at an Abus lock https://www.abus.com/eng/Mobile-Security/Bike-Safety-and-Security/Locks/Frame-Locks
If you contact them they will be able to recommend the lock to suit your ebike

Jules11
4 months ago

Can anyone recommend a frame lock that would fit my Agattu 7? It doesn't look like there is much room to fit one so would be interested to know what other people have fitted.

Dewey
4 months ago

There are reports of problems with some Impulse 2.0 motors built during the 2014-2016 model years here and here, I don't speak German but Knacken, Quacken and Klacken don't sound good! The issue sparked discussion on the British and German Pedelec forums about some Impulse 2.0 owners requiring motor replacements. For the 2017 model year Kalkhoff have switched to the Bosch motor for the North America Agattu's.

Dewey
4 months ago

Another possibility I'm considering would be the Kalkhoff Agattu B7...Any thoughts?
The Impulse 2.0 motor has reportedly had troubles and for 2017 Kalkhoff's owner Derby Cycles ordered a switch to the Bosch motor for Agattu models for North America so if you buy one be sure it is a 2017 model year with the Bosch motor.

George Krompacky
4 months ago

Another possibility I'm considering would be the Kalkhoff Agattu B7, even though that takes me up to the $2,500 range. The E3 Vibe Plus comes in under $2,000, too. Any thoughts?

Chris Nolte
5 months ago

I would check out the Kalkhoff Agattu B7. It has the virtually indestructible Bosch motor and a very comfortable upright position great for any rider, including your 75 y/o mother in law.

I think it's very important to have a very reliable motor system since it might be difficult to get support locally. In our experience the Bosch system is the most reliable.

The only thing is there aren't too many Bosch powered bikes at this pricepoint, but the Kalkhoff seems to tick all the marks. Feel free to reach out if we can assist further.

Josh Levinson
5 months ago

I'm looking to get into ebikes!
I have fairly short last mile commute: ~4 miles, 5 days a week, in hilly/busy SF.

I'm 24yo, 5'10" 145lbs.
I'm active/moderately fit.
I don't currently bike frequently, but want to use my new commute as a reason to exercise via biking (so I don't mind a pedal assist; throttle isn't a requirement).

Right now, I'm looking at a used
- Prodecotech phantom X2
- a2b metro
- kalkhoff agattu impulse 7
- public d8 electric

all of which I've found preowned within my budget ($1k).

My preferences in a bike are:
- pedal assist, preferably dedicated/pure throttle
- suspension fork
- foldable (nice-to-have for train ride)
- well-made/name-brand parts

Any advice on one bike vs the other, or any general advice at all would be greatly appreciated!

Martin Weber
4 days ago

really a built in pump is a plus. just makes it easier for a %$#@ to steal it.

Adriano Muniz
2 months ago

the yellow bike review! ^^)

Geoff Worthington
2 months ago

Will this bikes available in Australia?

Vegeta
2 months ago

Hey man I've been requesting for a review can you please review the genesis b1 commuter electric bike?

leonie burnham
2 months ago

that is a sweet little bike... being a bit of a shorty myself 5'4"... that is perfect.
Cort ... just as an idea would love to see you and Mony do a weekend away purely on ebikes. particularly if one could be a stretch cargo. Just to see the planning, range maybe a solar charger double batteries a good fast/slow charger??... if B&B's are open to let you charge over night... can they be kept securely... can you get your wine home in one piece!!.
It's something I'd like to do back here in Australia but I know I'd need to get some pricey-ish kit but we've got some gorgeous places about 80-100kms from most cities here. some of the journey can be done on trains here as we can take bikes on most trains.
Would definitely love to see you both out in the countryside again.

Israel Adams
2 months ago

so i'm curious if it would work to say take a bosch powered e-bike and add a copenhagen front wheel? anyone done that yet?

smAsPa
2 months ago

:-/ With all due respect, $2,499 isn't on the cheap end from my estimation. Are there really no options closer to $1,000 or lower? A cheap bike + conversion kit can get you a great bike for far less than $2,500.

Wayne Rhea
2 months ago

smAsPa you can do a cyclone mid drive a normal bike and a lifepo4 battery for less than 1500$

Lynn Recker
2 months ago

Love the bell!

Jhn
2 months ago

Cheap?!?! That shit is 2,500.00...

James Mason
2 months ago

that pump is cool didn't know they had those

ElectricBikeReview.com
2 months ago

Yeah! It's a great accessory to have and neat that you don't have to pay extra or even carry bags to use it :D

Michigan Mister
2 months ago

super clean, I love this one. Court, now that I'm healed up, (don't ask) I'm able to pedal now. when I'm in pedelec, every gear is free spin. no resistance whatsoever? why would this be? thanks for ANY help. (boomerang+)

Michigan Mister
2 months ago

thanks. one cat told me it's supposed to work like that? it's a pickle.

ElectricBikeReview.com
2 months ago

Hmm, it sounds like your drivetrain might need some maintenance? I'm not sure exactly what's going on but I'm sorry to hear your bike isn't working as expected?

CLOTHED IN SHADOWS.
2 months ago

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"CLOTHED IN SHADOWS"πŸ‘€

Pibbles 'n Bits
2 months ago

Brooklyn is on Planet Earth located in the Milky Way Galaxy.

Ernesto Rivera
2 months ago

can u tell me the address of location and how to get there

Steve Donovan
2 months ago

That seatpost didn't look bad for an inexpensive linear suspension, it actually worked. I was recently looking at the Magura hydraulic rim brakes on eBay, some good pricing if your patient. Chris' comments make them even more appealing.

ElectricBikeReview.com
2 months ago

Yeah, this thing is setup very well, I'm glad the different angles helped to demonstrate the shocks because they added a lot of comfort :)

supernova1976
2 months ago

it is very similar to my BH bike , only difference 28 inch wheels and battery is between seat stay and wheel cortically

supernova1976
2 months ago

+ElectricBikeReview.com a very old model with the Panasonic middrive system 250w front suspension and it has a similar seat suspension . My wife is very happy with it , she doesn't like cycling but now doesn't mind any journey as it irons out the hills 😁. I noticed the post office using the same system for the workforce.
electricbikereview.com

ElectricBikeReview.com
2 months ago

Yeah, BH has been doing a great job with their city models, which one do you have supernova1976?