Cannondale Moterra Neo SE has been modified for more extreme riding; same 160mm travel frame but it has been hopped up with a 180mm RockShox Boxxer fork.
For £400, the Cannondale Cujo 24 delivers a well though-out package that packs a safer and more secure feel than a flexy, more flyweight machine.
The Cannondale Trail 5 is a new addition to the £750 category and features a Smartform aluminium frame, which is one of the most comfortable here.
Cannondale Habit Carbon 3 gets a carbon frame, progressive geometry, 29inch wheels, large volume 2.5in tyres and 130mm front and rear travel.
Cannondale Scalpel SE's extra travel front and rear, and components like 150mm dropper post, makes it a different animal to its race stablemates.
At nearly 24kg, the Cannondale Moterra is certainly a brute — even for an e-bike — but clever engineering means it stops short of being a blunt instrument.
The Cannondale Habit 5 has totally nailed the fit and sizing and the tighter suspension response makes it feel fast, efficient and fun to ride.
The Cannondale Bad Habit 1 is the company's latest trail bike, it maxes out the Plus points and goes big when it comes to old-school fun.
The Cannondale Beast of the East 3 is a lightning-fast bike and a blast to ride.
As a trail bike, Cannondale’s new Habit 4 perfectly straddles the divide between XC speed and all-day capability
The Jekyll plays it too safe with geometry for an enduro race bike - £3,999
Cannondale's Trail SL 29er 2 is a reworked version of its 26in bike. How well do the big wheels crossover?
Cannondale likes to keep it in the family with a host of bespoke components designed to work in harmony.
A great frame let down by mediocre components
Cannondale's all-mountain, 150mm-travel Jekyll 4 on test
Two all-mountain bikes with more than a family resemblance go head to head in the May issue.
We test five amazing new carbon trail bikes in the April issue. Which one is fastest down our test track?
Testing the Cannondale Moto 3