Fuji Altamira 2.1 – Just in

Campagnolo's electronic EPS system trickles down to Athena

The Fuji Altamira 2.1 is an interesting bike because of its parts spec with Campagnolo EPS Athena and a compact Rotor crank. While Shimano’s Di2 electronic system is limited to the top two Dura-Ace and Ultegra groups, Campy has three electric options: Super Record, Record and now Athena. While $4,869/£3,000 for a complete bike is not cheap, it is less expensive than many other bikes with electronic drivetrains. For that reason we asked for an Altamira 2.1 to test.

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The small button behind the thumb shifter allows for micro-adjustments of the derailleur: the small button behind the thumb shifter allows for micro-adjustments of the derailleur
Ben Delaney/BikeRadar
Athena EPS gives a tactile and audio click with each shift

 Fuji uses the Altamira platform for a wide range of bikes, from the $1,999/£1,300 2.5 up to the $6,000/ SL model that weighs a claimed 6kg (13.3lb) as a complete bike. Aside from the SL, which uses a higher modulus carbon fiber and a new compaction process (but the same molds), all the Altamira bikes share the same frame, with thin seat stays, stout chain stays and a tapered head tube.

The Altamira 2.1 has internal routing for the EPS wires. A Rotor 3DF crankset with 50/34 rings mounts in PressFit 86 bearings makes for easy climbing, even with the 11/25 cassette. 

The campy eps athena rear derailleur: the campy eps athena rear derailleur
Ben Delaney/BikeRadar

A compact Rotor crank pairs with an Athena 11-25 cassette

Otherwise the spec is all Oval, Fuji’s house brand. That includes the wheels, seatpost, saddle, stem and handlebar.

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Check back soon for a review of the Altamira 2.1.

The fuji altimira 2.1: the fuji altimira 2.1
Ben Delaney/BikeRadar