- --> --> Fuel EX Features Fuel EX Geometry Fuel EX Size Chart Fuel EX Models Fuel EX FAQs
Who’s it for?
The updated Gen 6 model is for riders who love all trails, flowy, rocky, steep, loose, and otherwise. It's for the renaissance rider who rides it all.
The adjustable geometry and suspension flip chip appeal to mountain bikers who prioritize tuning their setup to the current conditions.
The Fuel EX is the longer-travel sibling of the snappy Trek Top Fuel designed for lighter, more XC style trails.
Why you'll love it
The Fuel EX is in a league of its own when it comes to on-the-go adjustability.
Riders can now easily customize their geometry and suspension progression at the flip of a chip and optimize their ride no matter the trail.
You’ll enjoy full days of downhill shuttle runs more than ever thanks to the redesigned frame, downtube guard, and handy internal storage.
Click to watch the Fuel EX video
What's new on the 2023 Trek Fuel EX?
Check out the Trek Fuel EX overview below and learn about all its exciting updates.
More front and rear travel
Year after year, riders continue to push the limits of trail bikes and the Fuel EX Gen 6 delivers longer travel suspension for dominating steeper terrain.
Front travel increases from 130mm to 140mm and the rear shock provides 150mm of cushion, up from 140mm on the previous model.
The 2023 Fuel EX also introduces an innovative adjustable headset that can alter the head tube angle by +/- 1 degree depending on the desired slackness.
The head tube angle can be set between 63.5 and 65.5 degrees.
The angle adjust cups combine with the Mino Link for a total of 6 possible geometry configurations.
Size specific builds
Trek has matched the frame sizes with appropriate wheel choices and chainstay lengths to ensure all riders achieve an ideal fit.
XS models run nimble 27.5” wheels whereas frame sizes medium and up have 29ers. Small frames are available in both wheel options.
All riders, regardless of their height, can find a bike that provides maximum control and handling.
New frame features
The reimagined frame boasts trendy tech, including a full length downtube guard for protection from debris and tailgates during shuttle runs.
The new threaded BB and guided internal routing keep everything neatly tucked away and low-maintenance.
The larger 34.6mm seat tube accommodates sturdier dropper posts and now all frames— carbon and alloy— come with handy downtube storage .
Adjustable suspension progression
Riders can effortlessly switch between suspension settings via a flip chip on the lower shock mount.
Choose between the plush, less progressive setting for better trail feedback or the more progressive setting that’s better for aggressive riding.
The progressive option avoids bottoming-out and performs great with linear coil shocks if you choose to upgrade later on.
Trek Fuel EX Geometry
The new Fuel EX features a steeper seat angle and longer reach for more efficient climbing and improved handling on demanding descents.
This more aggressive geometry can be further fine-tuned from inside the headset with angle adjust cups (sold separately) as well as the rear triangle Mino Link, r esulting in 6 different geo configurations .
Trek Fuel EX Size Chart
Trek outfitted each frame option with the correct wheel size to optimize handling. XS models come with 27.5” wheels, frames M and up run 29ers. People who ride S frames are often caught in the middle, so those frames are available with both wheel options.
*Size XXL available in alloy only.
2023 Trek Fuel EX For Sale
Shop all our Trek Fuel EX models
Or compare and contrast them at a glance below:
Fuel EX 9.9 XX1 AXS
Frame : Carbon
Fork : FOX Factory 36
Shock : Fox Performance Float X
Drivetrain : SRAM XX1 Eagle AXS
Brakes : SRAM Code RSC
Wheels : Bontrager Line Pro 30
Price : $10,749
Fuel EX 9.9 XTR
Fork : Fox Factory 36
Drivetrain : Shimano XTR M9100
Brakes : Shimano XTR M9120
Price : $9,749
Fuel EX 9.8 GX AXS
Fork : Fox Performance 36
Drivetrain : SRAM GX Eagle AXS
Brakes : SRAM Code R
Wheels : Bontrager Line Elite 30
Price : $7,699
Fuel EX 9.8 XT
Drivetrain : Shimano XT M8100
Brakes : Shimano XT M8120
Price : $6,249
Fuel EX 9.7 SLX/XT
Fork : Fox Rhythm 36
Brakes : Shimano M6120
Wheels : Bontrager Line Comp 30
Price : $4,699
Fuel EX 8 XT
Frame : Aluminum
Wheels : Bontrager Line Comp 30
Price : $4,299
Fuel EX 7 Deore/XT
Fork : RockShox 35 Gold RL
Shock : Fox Performance Float EVOL
Brakes : Shimano MT420
Price : $3,699
Trek Fuel EX FAQs
Is the trek fuel ex a trail bike.
Yes, the 140/150mm full-suspension setup and large wheels are best suited for trail riding all over the mountain, from the big climbs, flowy traverses, and steep descents.
How does the adjustable headset work?
Riders can swap out the standard headset cup for special angle adjust cups that alter the head tube angle by +/- 1 degree, either adding slack or increasing steepness. The upper cup can be dropped in whereas the lower cup needs to be installed using a headset press.
How much does a Trek Fuel EX weigh?
Depending on the model, a size M Trek Fuel EX weighs between 31.6 lbs and 35.21 lbs.
Do all Fuel EX frames use the same wheel size?
No, XS frames use 27.5” wheels and sizes M and up use 29” wheels. S frames are available in both wheelsets.
Is the Trek Fuel EX tubeless compatible?
Yes, all models from Fuel EX 7 and up come ready for a tubeless setup and include valves, sealant, and appropriate tires.
What is the Fuel EX’s tire clearance?
Both the 27.5 and 29 models have room for 2.5” tires.
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Trek Fuel EX 7 Review
- climbing ace
- 25 years warranty
- only 14,5 kg - light
OVERALL BIKE CHECK
The most importanten ratings of the Fuel EX 7 ⬤ in comparison to the competitor bikes of following categorie: (All Mountain up to 3000 €) ⬤ .
VALUE for MONEY CHECK
If you are keen on value for money, this is your chart. It shows you at a glance how many bike you get for 2949 €.
Expirience with the Trek Fuel EX 7
Trek fuel ex 7 vs canyon neuron 7.
Je steiler der Winkel des Sitzrohrs ist, desto effizienter können Sie in die Pedale treten.
- Frame Fuel EX Alu
- Frame Material Aluminium
- Fork RockShox 35 Gold RL, DebonAir spring, Motion Control damper, lockout, tapered steerer, 44mm offset, Boost110, 15mm Maxle Stealth, 140mm travel
- Spring Unit air
- Remote-Lockout yes
- Damper Size: XS, S, Fox Performance Float EVOL, 3-position DPS damper, tuned by Trek Suspension Lab, 210mm x 52.5mm; Size: S, M, ML, L, XL, XXL, Fox Performance Float EVOL, 3-position DPS damper, tuned by Trek Suspension Lab, 210mm x 55mm
- Gearrange 455%
- Drivetrain 1x12
- Gear Lever SRAM NX Eagle, 12 speed
- Rear Derailleur SRAM NX Eagle
- Crank Size: XS, S, M, ML, L, SRAM NX Eagle, DUB, 30T steel ring, Boost (52mm chainline), 170mm length; Size: XL, XXL, SRAM NX Eagle, DUB, 30T steel ring, Boost (52mm chainline), 175mm length
- Cassette SRAM PG-1230 Eagle, 11-50, 12 speed
- Chain SRAM NX Eagle, 12 speed
- Brake Set Shimano hydraulic disc, MT4100 lever, MT410 caliper
- Brake Rotors 180/180
- Wheel Set Bontrager Line Comp 30, Tubeless Ready, 6-bolt, Boost110, 15mm thru axle
- Front Hub Bontrager alloy, sealed bearing, alloy axle, 6-bolt, Boost110, 15 mm thru axle
- Tires Front Bontrager XR4 Team Issue, Tubeless Ready, Inner Strength sidewalls, aramid bead, 120tpi, 29.x2.40
- Tires Rear Bontrager XR4 Team Issue, Tubeless Ready, Inner Strength sidewalls, aramid bead, 120tpi, 29.x2.40''
- Saddle Bontrager Arvada, steel rails, 138mm width
- Seat Post Size: XS, S, TranzX JD-YSP18, 100mm travel, internal routing, 31.6mm, 361mm length; Size: M, ML, L, XL, XXL, TranzX JD-YSP18, 150mm travel, internal routing, 31.6mm, 470mm length
- Stem Bontrager Rhythm Comp, 31.8mm, Knock Block, 0 degree, 50mm length
- Handle Bar Bontrager alloy, 31.8mm, 15mm rise, 750mm width
- Handle Bar Width 750
- Head Set Knock Block Integrated, 58-degree radius, cartridge bearing, 1-1/8'' top, 1.5'' bottom
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ride better bikes NEWSLETTER
FIRST RIDE REVIEW
The new trek fuel ex review.
Photos & Words by Dario DiGiulio
As mountain biking has evolved into what it is today, the trails we ride on have slowly but surely raised the bar of what modern bikes have to keep up with. Sure, some tracks have been sanitized over time, but there’s no question that the pointy end of the sport has kept pushing forward. As a result, trail bikes have had to pick up the pace to match the expectations of the average rider, leading to more capable and confident rigs with every new model. Stepping up to the plate, we have the evolved version of the Trek Fuel EX, Trek’s mainstay trail bike. This time it’s really meant to do it all, riding anywhere and doing anything. Being this adaptable can be a tricky task though, so has Trek painted themselves into a corner?
The new Trek Fuel EX breaks just about every mold that the prior generations had fit into, with a full-on redesign for the new model. The name of the game here is adaptability, whether in the geometry, the suspension kinematics, or even what size wheels you’ll run. Thanks to their Mino Link flip chip and two sets of press-in headset cups, you can shift the character of this bike drastically to suit your terrain and preference. As a result, it’s a bit hard to parse out the specific geometry of the bike (however Trek’s site features a geometry tool to let you do so), so I’ll just speak to it in its most neutral form, which is where many will likely settle. There are a whopping 8 size variations to this bike from XS to XXL, so it’s worth digging through the geometry tables to see which might suit you best. They’re all sporting 140mm of rear travel with a 150mm fork, upping the numbers on the prior generation by 10mm.
I’ve been testing the large frame, which puts the reach and stack at around 485mm and 621mm, which are in line with the majority of the industry right now. In keeping with the new Trek Fuel EX’s theme of being adaptable and capable. In its neutral-low setting, the bike comes with a 64.5-degree head tube angle and the effective seat tube angle sits at 77.2-degrees. Chainstays shift with the frame size, and on a large come in at 440mm. Thanks to the Mino Link flip chip, you can adjust bottom bracket height by 8mm up from the slammed 38mm drop in stock configuration, with a 0.6° steeper head tube and seat tube angle. The more significant head tube adjustment comes from the independent press-in headset cups that Trek supplies, which can steepen or slacken things by a full degree, giving a very wide range of handling characteristics. The last frame toggle is the progression flip chip, offering a simple more or less option to tailor the suspension feel and offer uncompromised coil shock compatibility.
As is trend right now, you can set the Fuel Ex up as a mullet, simply by popping a 27.5” wheel in the rear, swapping the Mino Link to high mode, and bumping up fork travel to 160mm. The bike comes stock as a 29er front and rear (or 27.5″ in XS and Small), so you’ll have to make this change on your own accord.
A notable thing lacking from the newest Fuel EX its the Knock Block – you’ll find no such thing on this frame. X-up fans take note, as this is a big move for the engineers in Waterloo, Wisconsin, and was necessary to achieve the headset adjustment range they wanted. Trek has also moved away from the RE:aktiv damper shock, now simply relying on an off-the-shelf model. Still included in the frames are the handy-dandy stash box in the down tube, with what I think might be the best weather sealing of any of the options on the market at this point, and a neat BITS tool roll.
Build kits come in as many flavors as the sizes, and the range of options is quite extensive, beginning at a respectable $3,699. I’ve been on the highest end build, the 9.9 AXS especial, coming in at a healthy $10,749. From Bontrager Line 30 carbon wheels, to the RSL one-piece carbon cockpit, to the XX1 drivetrain, just about everything is as nice as it gets, as you’d hope for this kind of money.
At my height of 6’3”, the geo combination of the Neutral-Low-More flip chip configuration on the large size makes for a really comfortable fit, one that feels stable enough at speed while still remaining lively for your average trail. I started my time testing the bright yellow Trek up in Whistler, riding some gnarly rocky pedal-access trails around the Valley. This was a great context for deciding where I stood on the less or more progression debate, and I settled on the latter end of the spectrum. Increased bottom-out resistance and a more supple top of travel were worth a slightly punchier suspension feel, and I stand by that choice for most of the riding I have around me. On my home trails in Bellingham, the Fuel has been a choice companion for fast and fun rides in our local trail systems, where technical and engaging climbs lead to fast, rooty, and jump-filled descents. My general synopsis is that this is a bike that loves to ride fast, both up and down.
The climbing characteristics are comfortable and neutral, without wallowing too much or lacking grip in trickier terrain. Like many of the take-aways of the bike as it comes stock, things are extra-medium, in the best way. Compared to the new Hightower, the bike has slightly less support, but is significantly better in rough terrain and successive hits. Compared to the Stumpjumper EVO, the Fuel EX is definitely more of a trail bike, less of the all-mountain enduro-lite ride that the Specialized offers. All three bikes serve as a nice gradient from the lighter and sportier end of the trail spectrum to the burlier and more capable side of the category. Sitting pretty right in the middle is the Fuel EX, but I’m sure one could tweak it to either of the other extremes, given how much variability is baked into this frame.
Build kit notes are mostly positive, which you’d hope to see from the highest end build. My main gripe is with the Bontrager SE5 tires, which are some the least confidence-inspiring I’ve ridden in recent memory. The casing and tread pattern are fine, but the compound doesn’t seem to want to hook up anywhere, whether it’s dry loose terrain, rock slabs, and especially wet roots. This would be an immediate swap in my book, and I’d just keep the stock tires to run in the rear when conditions are dry and beat at the peak of summer.
The removable shuttle pad doesn’t seem to want to stay close to the frame, and bows out slightly when attached, giving the downtime a funny bulged look to it. One other frame annoyance has been a recurring suspension knock, despite chasing through every bolt in the linkage with a torque wrench. I still have yet to find the culprit, but luckily it’s not very noticeable when riding.
As a system, I’ve been more than impressed by Trek’s work on the new Fuel EX. Not only does it feel quick and confidant in the stock configuration, it also offers a whole host of layout options to better cater the bike to your preferences.
THE WOLF’S FIRST IMPRESSION
To close out our review of the new Trek Fuel Ex, it’s clear that Trek’s engineers and designers set out to design a bike that caters to that wide center of the market – the trail bike – where most riders spend their time, and where a bike can take many forms. In that goal, they found success. Sure some riders may feel the new Fuel EX has departed from what they were used to and liked about the bike, but many other riders will likely welcome the advancements in capability and confidence on the trail. The Fuel EX is a highly adaptable bike that feels comfortable in a really wide variety of terrain but doesn’t confuse itself for anything more or less. Bike riders, rejoice.
TREK FUEL EX 7
Frame: Alpha Platinum Aluminum, internal storage | 140mm Fork: RockShox 35 Gold RL | 150mm Shock: Fox Performance Float EVOL
Drivetrain: Shimano SLX/XT Brakes: Shimano MT420 4-piston
Wheelset: Bontrager Line Comp 30, Rapid Drive 108
TREK FUEL EX 8
Frame: Alpha Platinum Aluminum, internal storage | 140mm Fork: Fox Rhythm 36 | 150mm Shock: Fox Performance Float X
Drivetrain: Shimano XT M8100 Brakes: Shimano Deore M6120
TREK FUEL EX 9.7
Frame: OLCV Mountain Carbon, internal storage | 140mm Fork: Fox Rhythm 36 | 150mm Shock: Fox Performance Float X
Drivetrain: Shimano SLX/XT Brakes: Shimano Deore M6120
TREK FUEL EX 9.8
GX AXS Price: $7,699.99 XT Price: $6,749.99
Frame: OLCV Mountain Carbon, internal storage | 140mm Fork: Fox Performance 36 | 150mm Shock: Fox Performance Float X
Wheelset: Bontrager Line Elite 30, OCLV Carbon, Rapid Drive 108
GX AXS BUILD Drivetrain: SRAM GX Eagle AXS Brakes: SRAM CODE R
XT BUILD Drivetrain: Shimano XT M8100 Brakes: Shimano XT M8120
TREK FUEL EX 9.9
XX1 AXS Price: $10,749.99 XTR Price: $9,749.99
Frame: OLCV Mountain Carbon, internal storage | 140mm Fork: Fox Factory 36 | 150mm Shock: Fox Factory Float X
Wheelset: Bontrager Line Pro 30, OCLV Carbon, Rapid Drive 108
XX1 AXS BUILD Drivetrain: SRAM XX1 Eagle AXS Brakes: SRAM CODE RSC
XT BUILD Drivetrain: Shimano XTR M9100 Brakes: Shimano XTR M9120
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Trek Fuel EX Sizing Help
- Add to quote
Tom973 said: You can make a smaller bike feel larger but it's hard to make a larger bike feel smaller Click to expand...
PhillipJ said: I disagree. Making a larger bike feel smaller by reducing stem length and pushing the seat forward improves handling in many cases. Putting a long stem and a setback seat post on a frame that's too small can make it suck both climbing and descending. The relatively low standover and moderately sized cockpit on the Fuel Ex gives shorter riders quite a lot of room to adjust down. Click to expand...
Snuboy360 said: I'm on the verge of purchasing a 19 Trek Fuel EX 8, but I'm having trouble trying to decide between the 18.5 and 19.5. Below are my deminsons Height: 5 feet 11" 180 CM Inseam: 33 Apex: +1.5 wing span 6 feet 1/2 Click to expand...
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Moscow Population 2023
Moscow 's 2023 population is now estimated at 12,680,389 . In 1950 , the population of Moscow was 5,356,392 . Moscow has grown by 39,571 in the last year, which represents a 0.31% annual change. These population estimates and projections come from the latest revision of the UN World Urbanization Prospects . These estimates represent the Urban agglomeration of Moscow , which typically includes Moscow 's population in addition to adjacent suburban areas.
Moscow is the capital city and most populous federal subject of Russia , and the northernmost megacity on the planet. It's also the second most populous city in Europe and the 11th largest city proper on earth. In 2016, the estimated population was 12.19 million.
City and Population Size
At its last census in 2010, Moscow had a population of 11.5 million. In 2012, its territory expanded from 1,000 to 2,511 square kilometers, which added an additional 233,000 people. As Russia's official figures are not believed to be completely accurate, and taking into consideration the high rates of illegal immigration, the true figure today may be anywhere from 13 to 17 million, although 2016 estimates put the population right under 13 million. The next census is planned for 2020, so we will have to wait for the fresh data to roll in.
Moscow's population of about 12.19 million makes it the 6th largest city in the world and the most populous city in Russia.
Population Density of Moscow
Moscow has a density of 8,537.2 people per square kilometer.
Moscow is run by one mayor, but the city is actually divided into 12 administrative okrugs and 123 districts, each with its own coat of arms and flags and individual heads of each area. The largest administrative okrugs include:
- Southern Okrug: 1.59 million
- Eastern Okrug: 1.39 million
- North-Eastern Okrug: 1.24 million
- Northern Okrug: 1.11 million
- South-Eastern Okrug: 1.12 million
According to the 2010 Census, the ethnic composition of Moscow was:
- Russian: 91.6%
- Ukranian: 1.42%
- Tatar: 1.38%
- Armenian: 0.98%
- Azeri: 0.5%
- Jews: 0.49%
- Belarusian: 0.4%
- Uzbek: 0.3%
- Tajik: 0.2%
- Moldovan: 0.2%
- Mordvin: 0.2%
- Chechen: 0.1%
- Chuvash: 0.1%
- Ossetians: 0.1%
- Other: 1.6%
There was an additional 668,000 people registered in databases that could not declare an ethnicity.
Moscow's official population is based on its residents with "permanent residency." It's believed there are an additional 1.8 million official "guests" on temporary residency through visas or documentation. Those without documentation, mostly from Central Asia , are believed to add another 1 million people.
The predominant religion is Christianity, with the Russian Orthodox Church being the most popular, as Moscow is the capital of Orthodox Christianity in the country, and a part of Russia's historical heritage in a law passed 16 years ago. Muslims, meanwhile, account for 14% of the city's population.
Interestingly, Moscow also had the largest community of billionaires in the world in 2013. The country fell to the number three spot in 2016, trailing behind New York City and Hong Kong .
Moscow Population Growth
It's hard to even estimate where Moscow is today, as the number of migrants (legal and illegal) has made it impossible to keep track of Russia and Europe's largest city. While the official figure was 11.5 million as of 2010, this number could really be as high as 17 million in 2016, and this makes it difficult to pinpoint where Moscow is going in the coming decades.
Migrants, both legal and illegal, have been coming to Moscow in droves from other parts of Russia and former Soviet republics in search of better living conditions and higher pay, and this will continue as long as Moscow offers higher standards than the rest of Russia. The average monthly salary in the state is 61,200 roubles, which is almost double the nationwide average.
Death rates have been higher than birth rates in Moscow for years, and its growth is now solely dependent on migration. While Russia's population is shrinking (although slower than previously expected), more people continue to move to Moscow, which grew 10.9% from 2002 to 2010, while the country's population decreased 1.2%.
Time will tell how high Moscow's population can grow in the next twenty years, but its growth rate will certainly outpace Russia's.
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Moscow Population Data (Urban Area)
Other cities in russia.
- Federal State Statistics Service - Moscow population and demographic information
- Moscow City Duma - Moscow city government and information
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Moscow, Russia Metro Area Population 1950-2023
- The current metro area population of Moscow in 2023 is 12,680,000 , a 0.31% increase from 2022.
- The metro area population of Moscow in 2022 was 12,641,000 , a 0.38% increase from 2021.
- The metro area population of Moscow in 2021 was 12,593,000 , a 0.44% increase from 2020.
- The metro area population of Moscow in 2020 was 12,538,000 , a 0.5% increase from 2019.
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Trek Fuel EX 9.7
- AUS $ NZD $ USD $ CAD $ GBP £ EUR €
At a glance
Where to buy.
"A world-class trail bike"
"Fuel EX is a beautifully balanced and capable trail bike. The rear suspension is beautiful; as close to ideal as any bike I've ridden. It's sensitive where you want it to be, firm and crisp where it should be. It feels deep and controls big hits very well, and there's a nice platform for pedaling, and to pump and pop off when you're playing."
"Good at pleasing everybody"
"Fuel EX has a few tricks that help it keep a level head when outside of its comfort zone, and to be a cloud on rails when it's in the zone. Everything about the Fuel EX, which was already good at pleasing everybody, is now even better at it."
"An absolute trail rocket"
"Thanks to its burlier components, increased travel, and more aggressive geometry, it has become more of a shredder than ever! More performance, fun, and trail prowess."
- Frame OCLV Mountain Carbon main frame & stays, internal storage, tapered head tube, Knock Block, Control Freak internal routing, Carbon Armor, ISCG 05, magnesium rocker link, Mino Link, ABP, Boost148, 130mm travel
- Fork Fox Rhythm 36, Float EVOL air spring, GRIP damper, tapered steerer, 44mm offset, Boost110, 15mm Kabolt axle, 140mm travel
- Shock Size: XS , S Fox Performance Float EVOL, RE:aktiv 3-position damper, tuned by Trek Suspension Lab, 210x52.5mm Size: S , M , ML , L , XL Fox Performance Float EVOL, RE:aktiv 3-position damper, tuned by Trek Suspension Lab, 210x55mm
- Wheel Size 27.5"
- Tires Size: XS , S Bontrager XR4 Team Issue, Tubeless Ready, Inner Strength sidewalls, aramid bead, 120 tpi, 27.5x2.40'' Size: XS , S Bontrager XR4 Team Issue, Tubeless Ready, Inner Strength sidewalls, aramid bead, 120 tpi, 27.5x2.60''
- Chain SRAM NX Eagle, 12 speed
- Crank Size: XS , S SRAM X1 Eagle, DUB, 30T steel ring, Boost (52mm chainline), 170mm length Size: M , ML , L , XL SRAM X1 Eagle, DUB, 30T steel ring, Boost (52mm chainline), 175mm length
- Shifters SRAM NX Eagle, 12 speed
- Cassette SRAM PG-1230 Eagle, 11-50, 12 speed
- Brakeset Size: XS , S , M , ML , L , XL Size: M , ML , L , XL
- Handlebar Bontrager Line, alloy, 35mm, 27.5mm rise, 780mm width
- Saddle Bontrager Arvada, hollow chromoly rails, 138mm width
- Seatpost Size: XS , S Bontrager Line Dropper, 100mm travel, internal routing, 31.6mm, 345mm length Size: M , ML , L , XL Bontrager Line Dropper, 150mm travel, internal routing, 31.6mm, 440mm length
- Stem Size: XS , S Bontrager Line, 35mm, Knock Block, 0 degree, 40mm length Size: M , ML , L , XL
- Headset Knock Block Integrated, 58-degree radius, cartridge bearing, 1-1/8'' top, 1.5'' bottom
Q: Where to buy a 2021 Trek Fuel EX 9.7?
The 2021 Trek Fuel EX 9.7 may be purchased directly from Trek .
Q: What size wheels does the 2021 Trek Fuel EX 9.7 have?
The 2021 Trek Fuel EX 9.7 has 27.5" wheels.
Q: What size 2021 Trek Fuel EX 9.7 should I get?
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Bikes by year, bikes by riding style, bikes by wheel size, popular bikes.
- 2022 Specialized Epic EVO Comp
- 2022 Trek Marlin 6
- 2022 Specialized Enduro Comp
- 2022 Specialized S-Works Epic EVO
- 2022 Specialized Epic EVO Expert
- 2022 Giant Fathom 29 1
- 2022 Trek Marlin 7
- 2022 Commencal CLASH PARK EDITION
- 2022 Commencal META SX V4 TEAM Frame
- 2023 Cannondale Habit Carbon 1 AXS
- 2023 Merida eBIG.NINE 400 (EP6)
- 2023 Merida eBIG.NINE 300 SE (EP6)
- 2023 Propain Tyee AL Shred2
- 2023 Propain Tyee CF Shred2