Specialized Turbo Como 3.0 Review

Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Electric Bike Review
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Brose Cb Mid Drive
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Frame Integrated Battery Bottle Cage Bosses
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Cockpit View
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Integrated Bell Display Controls
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Front View
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Rigid Fork Integrated Headlight
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Cup Saddle Adjustable Kickstand
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Shimano Alivio Derailleur
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Rear View Integrated Saddle Light
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Portable Battery Charger
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 2amp Charger
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Stock Step Thru Dark Metallic Blue
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Electric Bike Review
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Brose Cb Mid Drive
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Frame Integrated Battery Bottle Cage Bosses
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Cockpit View
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Integrated Bell Display Controls
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Front View
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Rigid Fork Integrated Headlight
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Cup Saddle Adjustable Kickstand
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Shimano Alivio Derailleur
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Rear View Integrated Saddle Light
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Portable Battery Charger
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 2amp Charger
Specialized Turbo Como 3 0 Stock Step Thru Dark Metallic Blue

Summary

  • A great entry point for Specialized, starts at $2,949 and has relaxed cruiser riding position, hydraulic brakes, a smooth mid-drive motor, and a lot of great little features
  • Features a custom Brose CB mid-drive motor that was tuned just for Specialized, 36v 12.8ah frame integrated battery, TCD display, 11 speed Shimano Alivio derailleur, and Tektro 180mm front 160mm rear hydraulic brakes
  • High quality paint colors, battery integrated lights, plush saddle with elastomer bumpers, Nimbus Sport high volume tires with reflective sidewall and puncture protection, custom kickstand, and bottle cage bosses
  • No suspension, rear light could easily be blocked by a jacket or coat, and the lower set of bottle cage bosses on the step-through frame don’t have much clearance, so your options in what would fit there accessory wise would be limited

Video Review

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Introduction

Make:

Specialized

Model:

Turbo Como 3.0

Price:

$2,950

Body Position:

Upright

Suggested Use:

Neighborhood, Cruising, Urban

Electric Bike Class:

Pedal Assist (Class 1)
Learn more about Ebike classes

Warranty:

2 Year Comprehensive, Lifetime Frame

Availability:

United States, Europe

Model Year:

2020

Bicycle Details

Total Weight:

46.5 lbs (21.09 kg)

Battery Weight:

6 lbs (2.72 kg)

Motor Weight:

7.5 lbs (3.4 kg)

Frame Material:

E5 Aluminum Alloy, Hydroformed with Smooth Welds

Frame Sizes:

14.96 in (37.99 cm)16.53 in (41.98 cm)17.75 in (45.08 cm)18.89 in (47.98 cm)19.68 in (49.98 cm)

Geometry Measurements:

Large Step-Thru 50cm Measurements: 19" Seat Tube Length, 24.25" Reach, 19" Stand Over Height, 32.5" Minimum Saddle Height, 27.5" Width, 73.75" Length

Frame Types:

Step-Thru, High-Step

Frame Colors:

Nearly Black Blue with Ghost Pearl and Dove Grey Black, Storm Grey with Black and Golden Yellow, Lilac with Black, Metallic Crimson with Black and Chrome, Cast Blue with Black and Hyper

Frame Fork Details:

Rigid Aluminum Alloy, 100mm Hub Spacing, 15mm Thru-Axle with 5mm Hex Key

Frame Rear Details:

148mm Hub Spacing, 12mm Thru-Axle with 5mm Hex Key

Attachment Points:

Fender Bosses, Front Rack Bosses, Rear Rack Bosses, Bottle Cage Bosses

Gearing Details:

9 Speed 1x9, Shimano Alivio Derailleur, Shimano CS-HG200 11-36 Tooth Cassette

Shifter Details:

Shimano Alivo Triggers on Right (Two-Way High, Three-Shift Low, Optical Gear Display)

Cranks:

Praxis Works, Custom Aluminum Alloy, 170mm to 175mm Length, 48 Tooth Narrow Wide Aluminum Alloy Chainring with Plastic Guard, 104mm Bolt Circle Diameter (BCD)

Pedals:

Custom Specialized Fitness, Nylon Platform with Grip Traction

Headset:

FSA Cartridge Bearings, Internal Cups, Tapered 1-1/8" to 1-1/2", 68° Head Tube Angle

Stem:

Specialized Flowset, Aluminum Alloy, 20° Rise, 60mm Length, Two 5mm Spacers, One 10mm Spacer, 31.8mm Clamp Diameter

Handlebar:

Aluminum Alloy, 680mm Length, 30° Backsweep, 26mm Rise

Brake Details:

Tektro HD-T275 Hydraulic Disc with 180mm Rotor Front and 160mm Rotor Rear, Dual-Piston Calipers, Tektro Two-Finger Levers with Adjustable Reach

Grips:

Gender Specific, Specialized Body Geometry Contour, Ergonomic, Rubber, Locking

Saddle:

Specialized The Cup, Comfort Wide, Elastomer Bumpers, Cr-Mo Rails, SWAT Accessory Compatible

Seat Post:

Forged Aluminum Alloy, 12.5mm Offset, Punched Out Base for Weight Savings

Seat Post Length:

400 mm

Seat Post Diameter:

30.9 mm

Rims:

Aluminum Alloy, Double-Wall, 36mm Outer Width, 32 Hole, Reflective Stickers

Spokes:

Stainless Steel, 14 Gauge, Black with Nipples

Tire Brand:

Specialized Nimbus Sport, 27.5" x 2.3" (58-584)

Wheel Sizes:

27.5 in (69.85cm)

Tire Details:

25 to 50 PSI, 1.5 to 3.5 BAR, Reflective Sidewall Stripes, Blackbelt Puncture Protection

Tube Details:

Schrader Valve

Accessories:

Hermans MR4 Integrated Headlight (120 Lumens, 6 Volt), Custom Specialized Saddle-Mounted Integrated Rear Light (6 LED, SWAT Mounted), Transparent Slap Guard Sticker, Adjustable Rear-Mount Kickstand (40mm Bolt Spacing), Optional Replacement Battery Pack 604 Watt Hour ($900)

Other:

Locking Removable Downtube-Integrated Battery Pack with ABUS Locking Core (Plus Code Card), 1.3lb 42 Volt 2 Amp Charger with Rosenberger Plug (Magnetic EnergyBus Standard), Optional 1.9lb Portable 4 Amp Fast Charger ($150), IP67 Water and Dust Protection Rating on Battery Pack, IP56 Water and Dust Protection Rating on Motor, Battery Stops with 4% at Top and Bottom to Avoid Straining Cells, Internal Cable Routing, Shimano E6070 Chain

Electronic Details

Motor Brand:

Brose C, (Specialized Turbo 1.2E), 120 RPM Max Support

Motor Type:

Mid-Mounted Geared Motor
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

250 watts

Motor Peak Output:

415 watts

Motor Torque:

50 Newton meters

Battery Brand:

Sony, LG, Samsung, 18650 Cells

Battery Voltage:

36 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

12.8 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

460.8 wh

Battery Chemistry:

Lithium-ion

Charge Time:

4 hours (7 Hours with Optional Travel Charger)

Estimated Min Range:

20 miles (32 km)

Estimated Max Range:

50 miles (80 km)

Display Type:

Turbo Connect Display Wired (TCD-W), Fixed 2.2" Backlit LCD, Buttons: Left, Right, (Press Left or Right to Navigate Readouts, Hold Left for Settings: [Time & Date, Units, Pairing to Heart Rate Monitor], Press Left and Right to Select a Setting to Adjust)

Readouts:

Assist Level (3 Bars), Clock, Battery Infographic (10 Bars), Page 1: Current Speed, Trip Distance, Battery Percentage, Page 2: Average Speed, Timer, Cadence, Page 3: Heart Rate, Power Watts, Page 4: KCAL, Page 5: Max Speed

Display Accessories:

Independent Button Pad on Left, Buttons: Set, +, -, Lights, (Press Set to Cycle Menus [Trip Distance, State of Charge, Ride Time, Odometer], Hold + for Walk Mode, Hold - for Trip Reset), Mission Control App (Bluetooth, iOS and Android), ANT+ Wireless (For Heart Rate Monitors)

Drive Mode:

Advanced Pedal Assist (Measures Rear Wheel Speed, Pedal Cadence, and Pedal Torque, 280% Peak Multiplication Force of Rider Input)

Top Speed:

20 mph (32 kph)

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Written Review

To run the forums, host the website, and travel, I charge a universal service fee for my reviews. This review was sponsored by Specialized. My goal is to be transparent and unbiased, this video and written review are not meant to be an endorsement of Specialized products.

Today we are taking a closer look at the Specialized Turbo Como 3.0. The Como comes in a few variations and the 3.0 is the entry level point this year for Specialized electric bike products. Although I say entry point, it is hardly a slouch. The Specialized name has a lot to live up to so the Turbo Como 3.0 is still equipped with a Brose mid-drive, Tektro hydraulic brakes, and a bunch of other neat features that set it apart, so it is quite a deal at $2,949. The Turbo Como 3.0 comes in 5 different colors, 2 frame styles, and a few sizes within each frame style. The one I am checking out today is this low entry step-through. It’s a bit of a mid-step, but I would still say just low enough to classify it as a step-through. Even the high-step frame has a sloping toptube, so really the bike overall is almost made for comfort. It is a bit of a cruiser with the seat tube angled back and you get this saddle with elastomer bumpers called “The Cup” with is one of my favorite bike saddles out there, it really gives you some cushioning. This is good, because there is really no suspension anywhere on the bike and there are some rigid parts like the seat post and fork. Comfort comes in other areas like this short stem with an upward angle and these septs back handlebars, really adding to a relaxed riding position. Along with the saddle and geometry, the tires also help to add some absorption. These are Nimbus Sport tires with both reflective sidewalls and Black Belt puncture protection, so smooth, thick, durable, and extra volume is the result. These are rated 25-50psi and dropping that pressure really can add to the comfort. The 36 hole rims here continue the safety with a reflective sticker to it. I also see these ergonomic locking grips and a 30.9mm seat post, so you could even add a suspension seat post if you want to keep complimenting the setup. I would be careful however, if you do swap out that seat post, then do mind the internally routed cable for the rear light, it does run through the seat post and getting it back on there with a new setup could be tricky. So yeah, I should mention that there is a battery integrated light system here. The front is a beautiful Hermans light that is fork mounted and points where you steer. The rear light is attached to the bottom of the saddle and is a little small, but still pretty cool and raised nice and high. However, if you are wearing a jacket or install a rack and put a high trunk bag back there, it could cover it, so do be mindful of that. A lot of the parts on the bike are branded by Specialized which is a nice touch and when you really start paying attention, there is a lot of top notch mountain bike tech that carried over to this bike that you will notice when we dive into the motor and mechanicals. I even notice the front has a 15mm through axle which is almost like mountain bike componentry. In the rear there is a 12mm through axle also thicker than usual, so really a good upgrade. But for now, I’m still looking at these commuter friendly features like how the aluminum alloy fork has mounting points for fenders, side mounts for pannier bags, and even another lower boss that could mount an additional fender arm to keep it steady. Speaking of bosses, there are two sets here, one on the toptube, and one on the downtube battery casing. The one on the battery can’t really fit much since it wedged so close to the sloping top tube, but I suppose you could fit a Boomerang anti-theft device or something. The bike has this nice black plastic shield, kind of a chain ring guard, that is really designed well to keep your pants or dress free and clean. The custom kickstand, bell, and nylon platform pedals with sandpaper grips are all black too, so a lot of nice matching accents to compliment the cool paint colors. There is also a slap guard sticker to protect that paint from the chain, so a lot of thoughtful touches here. At $2,949, this is really great cause you get a mid-drive, fully integrated battery, color machine options, and bosses. Overall the bike weighs 46.5lbs which is really just incredible, and there are a lot of upgrade possibilities. If you get a chance to check out the review video, I recommend it since there is an example of a more custom setup if you are curious.

Driving the bike is a Brose C mid-drive, however this one is called the Brose CB with the B designating that is is a specific customized setup just for Specialized. This is a street tuned motor with a nominal rating of 250watts and 50nm of torque. Although it may be slightly limited compared with other Brose/Specialized setups, it is still very sophisticated and capable. It’s about 7.5lbs and measures rear wheel speed, pedal cadence, and pedal torque. Even the magnet sensor isn’t something that just sticks out on the spokes, but is rather tucked in and integrated into the rear disc brake… pretty clever! Since the Brose mid-drive uses an internal belt system it makes the ride very peppy and zippy, as well very smooth and very quiet, really a great motor. Complimenting the motor is this 48 tooth chain ring which is rather large so it will slow your candle down for a nice relaxed and smooth cruiser ride. It’s got a 11-36 tooth 9 speed Shimano Alivio cassette, excellent for climbing or hitting and maintaining that 20mph speed. I did notice there was no 1 way shadow clutch here, but still a good configuration overall. For stopping power, the Como 3.0 features a set of Tektro hydraulic brakes with 2 finger adjustable levers and a 180mm rotor disc in the front and 160mm in the rear.

The battery pack design offered for all Specialized Turbo Como models looks the same, but with the 3.0 trim level you get a lower capacity from cells that aren’t as energy dense. It offers 36 volts and 12.8 amp hours for a total of 460 watt hours vs. 504 watt hours on the 4.0 and 5.0 models. In my experience, 460 wh is still close to average in terms of capacity and it makes the bike lighter and cheaper. Compared to a hub motor driven electric bike, you tend to get better range regardless of battery capacity because a mid-drive can operate very efficiently as you switch gears. The key is to shift down when climbing and up a bit when riding faster so that the motor doesn’t have to overwork. One trade-off here is that shifting under power (both your leg power and the motor power) can wear the chain, sprockets, and derailleur out more quickly than a hub-motor ebike or a non-electric bike. And, the Brose system doesn’t offer any kind of shift detection to ease-back and protect the drivetrain the way that Bosch and Impulse do. I have found that you can manually ease-off when pedaling and shifting to alert the motor to back off, and this makes it smoother. Just like the motor, the battery pack has been customized by Specialized and is paint-matched to blend in. Rather than seating in from the top, they designed a pack that sort of slides in from the left side of the frame. This allows the top tube to be lower, making the bike easier to mount and stand over. The pack can be charged on or off the frame and uses an ABUS key which comes with a code for use in matching lock accessories (like folding locks, chains, or u-locks to keep your bike safe). It’s a neat touch, one that could help you reduce clutter while protecting the bike. One thing I really like about this new pack design is that they are using the magnetic Rosenberger charging standard and have a little cover that keeps it clean on the side of the bike… with a plastic leash so you won’t misplace the cover! So many other electric bikes that use this charging standard do not have a leash for the cover and people end up setting it down and losing it easily. The motor, battery, and display are all designed to be water resistant regardless, but I like to keep my stuff clean and beautiful looking, so the black cover is worth keeping track of. I should also note that the charging end of the ebike charger is magnetic and can pick up some metal filings if dropped onto garage floors or some sandy environments. Just keep an eye on this, and take good care of the charger, a compact 2-Amp charger for travel situations where weight and space are priorities. Something else I should note is that locking the battery into the bike can be a little tricky. As shown in the video, you really gotta line it up right and make sure you have a nice good secure click into place, rather than a phantom click which could confuse you.

The display panel on the Turbo Como the TCD (Turbo Connect Display). I like it because it’s large, is backlit, has integration with the Specialized Mission Control app, and has a dedicated light button. Hold down left and right to enter settings, while + and – allow you to go up and down. Unfortunately, it appears that you must turn the bike on by pressing a power button on top of the battery pack vs. a button on this control ring… and that requires some reaching or planning. It’s a minor gripe, but made a little worse from the slow startup of the display. The display is not removable, but can be tilted a bit. I do like how the battery readout is in percentages here as well as a 10 bar infographic. The two buttons on the display can be cycle through pages and so can the controls on the side. You can cycle through distance, average speed, timer, pedal cadence, heart rate monitor, power levels, k-calorie, and more. There is also integration with Mission Control. This app allows you to further customize power output from the motor in each level of assist or plan rides in a way that the battery will not run out (the bike will automatically provide power based on how far you have yet to travel). It’s one of the cooler apps, but it’s completely unnecessary to just get on and ride. The setup allows for 3 levels of pedal assist as well as a 0 mode where the system is completely off.

If I could sum up the Turbo Como 3.0, I would say it feels quiet and tight, really a streamlined concept and will likely be a great consideration if you are looking into it. However, there are some tradeoffs to recap, so let’s go over those real quick. Although there are comfort points, there is no suspension anywhere on the bike so keep that in mind. If you did want to replace that rigid seat post, there are integrated wires for that rear light back there so be careful of that too. Speaking of the rear light, I noticed that the placement of it means it could be blocked if you are wearing a jacket or coat and it drapes over it, or if you install a rear rack and put a trunk bag there. However, when you consider some of the mountain bike tech on here and that customization options present (like the other version in the video), the bike really starts coming together. Adding the dealer support network and Specialized reputation to it, it becomes a more solid offer than many other entry point Ebikes. I would like to thank Specialized for letting me do some real world riding on the Turbo Como 3.0.

As always, I welcome questions and feedback in the comment section below. Whether you own a previous version of the bike, have taken a test ride, or are brand new to the space, my goal is to provide an objective and honest resource. You can also join the Specialized Ebike forums and share your own photos, videos, and review updates to help others! Have fun out there, and ride safe :)

Pros:

  • A great entry point for Specialized, starts at $2,949 and has relaxed cruiser riding position, hydraulic brakes, and a smooth mid-drive motor
  • Features a saddle with elastomer bumpers called “The Cup” with is one of my favorite bike saddles out there, it really gives you some nice cushioning
  • Nimbus Sport tires with both reflective sidewalls and Black Belt puncture protection, so smooth, thick, durable, and extra volume are all great benefits here
  • I love the battery integrated lights here, the front is a Hermans that is fork mounted, so it points where you steer and even has side windows so you can see a bit of light on the sides of the bike, and the rear one is beautifully integrated into the saddle
  • There is a lot of top notch mountain bike tech that was carried over here, like the 15mm through axle in the front, or the 11 speed Shimano Alivio setup
  • The aluminum alloy fork has mounting points for fenders, side mounts for pannier bags, and even another lower boss that could mount an additional fender arm to keep it steady
  • Both frame versions of the bike come with two sets of bottle cage bosses, one on the toptube, and one on the downtube battery casing
  • Overall the bike weighs 46.5lbs which is really just incredible, considering the one we weighed was the actually large size
  • Uses the Brose CB with the B designating that is is a specific customized setup just for Specialized, this is a street tuned motor with a nominal rating of 250watts and 50nm of torque
  • The motor measures rear wheel speed, pedal cadence, and pedal torque, has 3 levels of pedal assist, even the magnet sensor isn’t something that just sticks out on the spokes, but is rather tucked in and integrated into the rear disc brake
  • I love the set of Tektro hydraulic brakes with 2 finger adjustable levers and a 180mm rotor disc in the front and 160mm in the rear, it’s great to see entry point bicycles get nice upgrades like this
  • Like the motor, the battery pack has been customized by Specialized and is paint-matched to blend in, rather than seating in from the top, they designed a pack that sort of slides in from the left side of the frame, this allows the top tube to be lower, making the bike easier to mount and stand over
  • I really like this pack design because they are using the magnetic Rosenberger charging standard and have a little cover that keeps it clean on the side of the bike with a plastic leash so you won’t misplace the cover, really a neat feature
  • Overall the ride is very quiet and tight while being peppy, zippy, and smooth all at the same time, quite a premium feel for an entry level bike

Cons:

  • The kickstand has more pointed end that can punch into grass vs. holding the bike up, it looks cool but doesn’t work as well on soft surfaces
  • Although the riding position is relaxed and there are some comfort points, it should be noted there is no suspension on the bike as it uses a rigid seat post and front fork
  • The rear light can be blocked if you are wearing a jacket or coat and it drapes over it, or if you install a rear rack and put a trunk bag there
  • If you wanted to replace that rigid seat post, there are integrated wires for the rear light back there so do be mindful of that
  • This is only for the step-through that I tested, but keep in mind the lower bosses on the battery are limited in what they can fit due to the close proximity to the sloping toptube
  • Mounting the battery into the bike can be a little tricky, as shown in the video, you really gotta line it up right and make sure you have a nice good secure click into place, rather than a phantom click which could confuse you
  • The display has good capabilities, but it is not removable, something I worry about when parking the bike both for thieves or the elements
  • When comparing the 3.0 to the higher trim levels, you can feel a difference in either the motor or battery as they both get upgrades and you get to enjoy the same frame, so make sure to test ride and find the one that is right for both your needs and budget

Resources:

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