Wahoo RIVAL Review | Watch out Garmin | New Triathlon Competitor

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buy Wahoo Elemnt RIVAL review specificationsWahoo RIVAL Review | GPS ELEMNT

This is a short review of the Wahoo RIVAL – your next GPS triathlon watch?

At rrp$379/£349 it compares very favourably to the Garmin 745 at rrp$499 and the Polar Vantage V2 at $499.95. Yet you’ve already read other, quite negative reviews which miss the importance of the novel sport-focussed features that Wahoo has introduced here for the proper triathletes. They’ve also missed out on the true simplicity of the whole setup which will appeal to those starting out in triathlon. Sure, there are gaps but Wahoo has been working on filling those for a while already.

✔️Novel pro features

✔️Easy novice setup

So. You trust Wahoo, as do I. The price sounds great too.

Let’s see if the current features live up to the price tag and let’s put that Visa card on hold for a minute as we also ponder the new features that are planned (soon!).

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Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – An Explainer

The Wahoo Rival is a mid-sized GPS triathlon watch, the same ‘normal’ size as the Vantage V2 and FR945. I’d say it’s better made than the 945 but not as polished as the V2’s hardware package.

The RIVAL is ever-so-slightly chunky-looking and a little like a Garmin Fenix in that sense. Yet, at the same time, it’s still lightweight at 53g. Even better, with a lightweight ceramic bezel and gorilla-glass then we are looking at a properly-durable piece of kit. It shares the same type of 5-button interface with the more serious competitor watches, add to that a normal (dull) colour screen, and a 24-hour GPS battery-life and you should be good for an Ironman.

The function of the Wahoo RIVAL’s buttons and how they interact with the menus are different from every sports watch that has come before.

I remember my first Wahoo ELEMNT bike computer and it was tricky to internalise the logic behind it all. Eventually, Wahoo’s bike computers DO make perfect intuitive sense and then save you time. I’m hoping that the RIVAL will have me feeling the same way too. I’m not quite there yet.

One thing that stands out when using the RIVAL is its responsiveness. If you press ‘STOP’ it stops immediately, if you change a data field or watch face on the app it syncs immediately to the RIVAL. #ProperlyPowered.

Now I’m going to go into a few more details and the over-riding theme is that Wahoo majors on sport-focussed features with only the rare token nod to peripheral smart features such as notifications. Like the Polar Vantage V2, the RIVAL is not pretending to be a smartwatch. I like that.
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Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Its place in the Wahoo ecosystem

Wahoo has an advantage over almost all of the competition. It has an awesome ecosystem to fit things into. Wahoo’s app-based native ecosystem focusses on the device, workouts and a glorified training log. All the complex stuff like planning routes, advanced analytics and structured workouts are facilitated with 3rd party providers via Wahoo’s open architecture…with more openness to come!

That said, Wahoo has put just that little bit more emphasis on integrating the RIVAL with TICKR, KICKR and the other ELEMNTs. That is where RIVAL’s strengths lie today and that’s why you might buy it, take a look at the inclusions and omissions from the Wahoo Fitness ecosystem:

  • Sensors & Sensor connectivity – We have BLE and ANT+ (FE-C) connectivity to power meters, chest straps or running dynamics and indoor smart trainers.
  • Workout export – yes to STRAVA, dropbox and others.
  • Structured workout import/execution (TP) – No, it’s coming
  • Route import – No
  • Other – links to ELEMNT/BOLT/ROAM during triathlon & generic broadcasting of oHR (just oHR).

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Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Some Cool Stuff

Wahoo has introduced an auto-transition feature which switches sports during a triathlon if you forget to press the button. Rival uses its onboard sensors and connectivity to external sensors to determine the start/end of one of the legs. Garmin, sort of, did this first in early 2019 with Swimrun, so it’s nice that other brands have taken a useful feature further forwards.

Even cooler is the auto-handoff which allows you to use your bike’s ELEMNT as a ‘dumb’ display for the Rival, here’s how that works:

On race day as you head off to the start line, you leave your bike‘s ELEMNT in MULTISPORT mode. Then, later, once you enter T1 your bike’s ELEMENT head unit will wake up and pair to the RIVAL and start showing your live race data on the big screen. You also get to see these extras on the bike’s ELEMNT:

  • Swim stats
  • T1 stats
  • total race-time stats
  • Map + Route (from bike’s routing)
  • Strava Live Segments
  • BestBikeSplit.

Now, because the bike-ELEMNT doesn’t record the workout you won’t accidentally get duplicates of the bike leg created by each device to ruin your precious stats. Cool !

One of the failings of most new triathlon watches is that they fail to let you make a custom multisport profile. You know, like for that brick workout you ‘only’ do once a week. Things as unimportant as that. Thankfully Wahoo avoided that trap and there are duathlon, (short-)brick and other profiles, although I’m not sure how to create a pool-triathlon profile or a repeating profile (Otillo) other than by manually switching from one sport to the next.

After the race, or after a swim workout, the Wahoo app allows you to edit various aspects of the workout such as your race split durations and pool length. This sounds relatively trivial but quite a lot of people want the ability to get their workout data ‘just right’ and this helps. Even better you can set the Wahoo app to delay uploading multisport workouts just so you can check that you have all the transition points correct.

One of the novel concepts on the original ELEMNT was the ability to drill up or drill down through the selected metrics on any page. This is also implemented on the RIVAL and you simultaneously press the bottom two buttons to show more or fewer metrics OR to drill down through time-series charts to higher levels of granularity. I like this feature but I don’t think it works as well on the wrist when running as on a bike device.

The Wahoo app already has the ability to natively and automatically export FIT files to dropbox. You don’t know how happy it makes me that the RIVAL also allows this 🙂 There is a good chance that I will end up using the RIVAL as my primary device going forwards and, if I do, THE DROPBOX FEATURE will be the main reason. You can also attach RIVAL to a computer as a USB drive.

Wahoo RIVAL Review – Bike Features

The RIVAL has a pre-loaded KICKR sport profile. As the name suggests, if you have an indoor KICKR trainer then you can use the RIVAL to control it. Currently, this is via manual control and I would expect Wahoo to quickly introduce support for following structured workouts and for following previous FIT-based workouts.

Venturing outdoors, the RIVAL supports LIVETRACK via your smartphone.

The rest of the bike spec is as you would expect with support for PMs and SPD/CAD sensors with the usual data suspects covering HR, POWER, ELEVATION, ZONES and ALERTS.

Swim Features

With HR, custom pool lengths and GPS distance in OWS, what’s not to like? Those 3 features tell you this should be a competent swim offering. Because of the CV-19 situation, my testing for this part of the Wahoo Rival Review is incomplete.

There are also the usual stroke, distance and many other swim-related metrics like HR on offer. More intriguingly, there are novel, pool-based functionalities covering REPEATS, SETS, IDLE TIMES, REPEAT-ON and SWOLF (set). The ability to zoom into the data metrics in pool mode also looks very promising and MIGHT work well in action, I will test that out in 2 weeks when the pool re-opens!

 

 

Run Features

The Wahoo RIVAL comes ready-for-action either on a treadmill or outdoors. Both those sports profiles support running dynamics (VO/GCT/STRIDE-LENGTH) which, in turn, come from your Wahoo TICKR-X strap (not  Garmin HRM-PRO), whereas cadence and indoor pace come from the wrist. I really would like to see support added for NPE RUNN‘s treadmill sensor and STRYD’s footpod pace and power – indeed, although I could pair STRYD as a PM I couldn’t add a power field to the Run profile. NB: Running power IS recorded and visible in the laps on the app (yep), just not visible on the watch in run mode.

Interesting bonus features are LIVETRACK (via smartphone) and grade-adjusted pace.

 

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Alongside your Apple Watch 6 (AW6)

In a way, a two watch setup gives you the best of both worlds. Unrivalled smartwatch features from AW6 that no Garmin will come close to matching and then a dedicated triathlon/running watch that you just wear for your sports and which needs charging up less than once a week. That is what I do !

Note: In the ELEMNT app (My 24/7 Data>Share to Health>authorize)

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Accuracy

The accuracy of both GPS and oHR needs improving, especially the latter. Consequently, I’ve not invested much time here and instead just used a chest strap whilst being happy with the post-workout track produced.

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Smart Features

Call notifications, steps and other basics are here, also a watch-only battery mode of 2 weeks. ‘Cos you go for 2 weeks without training, right?

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Specifications, Resources

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – all the details

A quick review of the Wahoo Rival’s specification shows good but typical hardware specs and we can further assume that Sony’s GNSS chip is used. I’m not sure about the oHRM. There is nothing unusual or especially noteworthy in the specs:

  • Dimensions 46.5 x 46.5 x 15.3 mm
  • Display Size 1.2 in (30.4 mm) diameter
  • Display Type Color
  • Display Resolution 240 x 240
  • Lens Material Gorilla Glass
  • Bezel Material Ceramic
  • Case Material Nylon Polymer
  • Strap Material Silicone
  • Strap Length 10 in (25.4 cm)
  • Fits wrist circumference 140 mm – 240 mm
  • Weight 53 g
  • Battery Rechargeable Lithium-Ion
  • Battery Life Smartwatch Mode: 14 days
  • GPS or HR Mode: Up to 24 hours
  • GPS Functionality Built-in
  • Supported Satellites GPS and GLONASS
  • Water Rating 5 ATM (water-resistant up to 50 meters)
  • Perfect View Zoom Buttons
  • Ambient Light Sensor

WORKOUT ANALYSIS FEATURES

  • HR Zones
  • HR Calories
  • HR Broadcast
  • GPS Speed & Distance
  • Customizable Data Pages
  • Customizable Activity Profiles
  • Auto Pause
  • Auto Lap
  • Manual Lap
  • Audio Prompts
  • Finish Time
  • Auto Multisport Activities
  • Manual Multisport Activities
  • Button Lock
  • Activity History on Watch

SENSORS

  • Altimeter – Yes
  • Compass – Yes, GPS based (non-magnetic)
  • Gyroscope – No
  • Accelerometer – Yes
  • Thermometer – No

Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL MANUAL

Here is a link to the manual

 

 

Wahoo ELEMNT Rival – Futures

Briefly, the Rival will not have maps, contactless payments or music added. It will stay as a ‘proper’ multisport watch. Some may argue that the omission of maps is a big one but I disagree. Perhaps simple breadcrumb routes are appropriate for the Rival and my understanding is that they are not planned either.

Structured workout support IS planned and it’s safe to say it will include KICKR control and links to Sufferfest! (owned by Wahoo)

Tidying up the multisport profiles should happen in 2020. Other seem to have missed the existing template profiles like duathlon but I couldn’t create a RBRBRBRBR type profile or a pool swim triathlon. Whilst these are peripheral features for many athletes I would say they are KEY features for a tri watch to be considered as a ‘proper’ tri watch.

Alongside this, Wahoo is still beefing up its platform API, so this should open up the whole ecosystem to more new functionality into 2021

Finally, I’m assuming that more watch faces will come and that the existing watchface widgets may also be expanded. However, that is only going to be meaningful if 3rd parties can start to plug logic into the watch and I’m not sure if that will happen.

 

Take Out

To finish up this Wahoo Rival Review, the takeout for me is that it is the type of triathlon watch I’m looking for. That’s one reason why I also like the Vantage V2 as both the V2 and RIVAL are simply aiming to support proper triathlon training and with some innovative new triathlon features thrown in.

Wahoo’s hand-off feature is a de facto acceptance that a bike computer is best for, errr, the bike. The implication, therefore, is that a triathlon watch should perform better when running and swimming. RIVAL appears to do the swim piece well enough and here’s what Wahoo need to work on next to make me happy.

  1. Native running power support and footpod pace calibration for STRYD
  2. Complete the multisport profiles feature set.
  3. 3rd party, training plan calendarisation and structured workout execution.

The rrp$379.99 price tag is interesting.

Without those 3 broad feature sets, above, and even factoring in the normal premium you would expect to pay for a new Wahoo, the price still seems a tad high. However, Wahoo expects to bring more multisport profile functionality in 2020 and is almost certainly working on other exciting, new firmware stuff NOW for 2021. This product is a strategic move for them that they have been working on for years. If there is a major firmware release in Spring 2021 (IDK) then suddenly the price tag will start to look attractive and Wahoo could take a nice slice of the ‘mid’-priced triathlon watch market.

The bottom line is that existing Wahoo users will seriously consider buying an ELEMNT RIVAL now. You/I believe in the brand and know Wahoo will deliver more in 2021. For everyone else that leap of faith might be slightly too far right now. That said if you want capable tri-watch with a simple app set up then Rival already fits the bill as your first ‘proper’ triathlon watch.

Advice?: Don’t be afraid to jump.

 

Shop Wahoo – Choice of Retailer Partners

 

Buy Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL – Review, Price, Availability & Discounts

Status: Shipping Now.

You can now buy the Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL directly from Wahoo, with the likes of Wiggle following shortly afterwards. Wahoo’s new product pricing seems to be fairly well controlled and I wouldn’t expect ANY discounting until well into 2021. Rather, I see a greater likelihood of new features improving the value proposition at these price points:

Buy Wahoo ELEMNT RIVAL by selecting the image below or selecting here: link to wahoofitness.com. Thank you for your support!

Shop Wahoo – Choice of Retailer Partners

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Chris

Is this the Big Bang? Or will there be another bang this week?

Jacob

polar bike unit?

salvi

I thought the Big Bang would be the 955lte or maybe the mioEXP. This one is nice as well. 🙂

Jacob

955 probably will come 27.01.2021

Gilberto Baisch

Hi T5k,

If you have to choose for a proper triathlon watch now, which one would you prefer between Polar V2, Garmin 745 or Wahoo Rival? I don’t care much about music or notifications…

Gilberto Baisch

thank you

Andy

Here in the UK, I think the Fenix 5 Plus should also be considered in this discussion too. It’s around the same price as the new Rival and appears to do everything the rival does, and much more.

The Rival looks stillborn to me. And honestly, how many people are honestly doing triathlons anyway, so being a ‘triathlon’ watch doesn’t appear to be a compelling use-case for the vast majority. And if you are in the minority who does triathlons, you have better choices.

tfk, the5krunner

quite a few people are doing virtual tris right now. I’ll admit that has zero appeal to me.
even in the UK there are TENS of thousands of people who are considered as triathletes of various degrees of seriousness. IIRC it was 30,000 3 or 4 years ago based on readership figures of , I think, triahlete magazine. it’ll be significantly higher now.
scale that figure up significantly for the USA alone.

yes f5+ and 935 are perfectly valid choices. some, including me, have argued that the 935 is better in some respects as a sport-only solution

s/b: why is the rival not going to sell ?
if you read dcr’s review then, fair enough, that seems to be erring towards his view. if you read the review on triathle.com it is pretty much in line with what I say. what more do you want the rival to do for triathletes? (don’t say maps or music 😉 )

Andy

How about the Forerunner 735 or Polar Vantage M – both are often under £200 here in the UK, and often around £160 both are Multi-Sport / trialthon and seem to be much more capable, even though neither have maps or music.

DCR’s list of what is missing is quite telling – I just can’t see why you’d choose this when you have so many better options from many other manufacturers previous generations. Why buy something ‘hoping’ it may finally get other missing features, when you can have them now on proven platforms. Missing HR alerts or pace alerts seems to be an amazing ommision, if true and I find training load / status generally very useful, and I’d be surprised if triathletes would not find these metrics useful.

I’m surprised so many folks consider themselves ‘triathletes’ – I cycle and run a lot, and often dynamically transition from one to another, but I don’t consider myself a duathlete.

tfk, the5krunner

well, self-identification and identity politics are a whole new topic for this site. let’s not go there today 😉 this is all said hopefully in a friendly way to encourage discussion but I’m just about to unhook my bike and speed off somewhere, please excuse my brevity: why buy a Garmin 945 when the battery is suspect, less so with the 935? Why buy a Vantage when it hasn’t got that peripheral feature that the v800 has? I fully get the death by a thousand cuts argument in relation to features. it’s a correct analogy for why Garmin is king. why should a newbie get a Garmin and then find they can’t comprehend the complex user interface? I hope I know Garmin products better than the average person but I still can’t find some features easily . in one of my reviews I pointed out it took 17 key presses to do ‘X’, I forget now what X was. RIVAL is *WAY* easier to use than a 945 for a newbie. (945+AW6 are my current on-wrist watches) so we come back to an argument about ‘proper’ core triathlete-features. yes, there is a debate there about what are true core features… Read more »

Andy

I think running power is a pretty fictional concept – there are several competing running power technologies and none of them offer comparable results, so whatever number you are being given, it’s certainly not watts. Its more like a dynamic realtime relative perceived effort. Funnily enough, that is one of the last things I want or care about, so we obviously are coming from this from a completely different perspective. I also think footpod usage is rare, I’m plucking a figure out of thin air, but I’d guess less than 0.01% of runners use them, and probably even fewer triathletes as I guess you’d have so stash it somewhere for the swimming. I always think a footpod is a hard sell when you’ve already spend £xxx on the watch. Regarding music – I think you’d sell far more watches with music support, over running power or footpod support. In my view, if I need to take a phone to play music, I don’t need a watch at all, I can just connect my sensors to my phone instead. I think the music use-case is underestimated in a watch. Music really is applicable only to running though, no one should be… Read more »

tfk, the5krunner

” dynamic realtime relative perceived effort” – yes. i always say it’s a good proxy for effort and never that they measure watts. so I 100% agree there yes there are different running power calculations and they ‘measure’ different things…so they all could be right obviously, pace up a hill is wrong, and hr up the same hill is lagged, and the hr zone perhaps incorrect if I’ve had caffeine. i confidentally reckon 100,000 people use running with power. which sounds a lot but there are WAY more runners than that. https://the5krunner.com/2020/10/28/garmin-strava-2021-runnings-next-big-thing/ yes I agree footpod usage is low but it will be much higher than 100,000. so maybe higher than 0.01% although it depends on your definition of runner and, as per the previous comments, my definitions of a triathlete ! i have a vague recollection of once ‘calculating’ 10million global runners…which coincidentally would make your 0.01% figure not too shabby a guess at all. absolutely music will and does sell more watches. it’s still not a core running feature IMO. maybe my definition of ‘core’ needs some expansion? more people than you think cycle with music and I 100% agree with you that they probably have less time… Read more »

Bene

Is there no support for the classic footpod? Thats how RUNN is transmitting. I know its a ancient standard, but, come on 😀

will be interesting to see how Garmin reacts. I like that they are getting some pressure from the market.

Bene

i also think the 745 is to close to the 945. I know a lot of people wich want something like a 745 but dont want to shell out that price. I think, Coros really nailed it for the occasional runner/cyclist. Or they get an Apple Watch wich is by far the best day to day watch. But I think, Garmin can not just lower the prices. Next generation there has to be a) a version of Topmodells with pretty screens and b) a better menu structure. They have to to both sides: more watch for less money. There is not only “peak Garmin” on the Edge side of the table, but also on the watch side. Why pay 600-700€ (and more) for a new Forerunner 955/Fenix7 wich are only incremental steps from their older siblings? I can buy an Apple Watch for day to day use (Apple user all around, but not for fitness) and use the FR945 and Edge 830 for the sports. That would save a lot of money, increase the smart part of wearing a smart watch daily and I will still save money. In the last few months, a few exciting thinks appeared already. Lets… Read more »

Bene

For Glucose, there is a sensor.
https://www.libresense.abbott/gb-en/home.html
Im also trying to get hold of a few COREs. Will have to talk to our training department.
We, as professional firefighters, have a very own use case for that.

Bene

Yes, that version is the sport version of their medical grade system. Trust us, it’s German engineering 😆. I think, non-invasive glucose monitoring will take longer time because as far as I understand, you can’t do it optical/electrical on the skin. The skin barrier is holding glucose back.

Thanks for the eMail!

JF M

DCRainmaker mentioned in his review that he could use any cycling power field in the running profile to display Stryd power? Would sure be cool to have e.g. 1min avg Stryd power.

JF M

Thank you, please keep us posted! Getting distance and pace from the pod would be nice, but power over various averages is personnally what I’m mostly interested on.

My v800 battery is reaching EOL, the more I read about the Vantage/Grit X the more I see things I would miss, and paradoxally this has most potential to fit me and my geeky tendencies. Wish we had a roadmap so I could decide whether to hold on or still get a GritX on Black Friday…

Jacob

By “WILL be expanded” you mean beside this update with power based training targets and zone pointer aka ver 2.0?

Jacob

Yea i know that(about drills)

Jacob

And some info or leaks when 2.0 will hit public ?

Justin

It’s good to see Wahoo get in the game, but it’s seems they got in the very end here.

If they can build off their ecosystem with a product that does everything Garmin does, but better, great. Otherwise they’ll go the way of Tomtom.

I mean, it’s 2020, running power as a data field should just be there now.

Jacob

You think that wahoo rival will get for example navigation with uploaded gps track and back to start( breadcrumb ) not polar like style?

Question about laps: does it have manual and auto laps like polar ( both manual and auto at same time ) or like garmin

Also I wonder what gps chip rival is using, its big watch and „only” 24h of gps

Jacob

Thank you for the answer but can rival count auto laps and manual on one session for example

12km and 12x1km laps auto
And
3x4km manual laps

Jacob

thanks again

Jacob

some info on polar verity?

tfk, the5krunner

all the stuff i’m going to talk about is here: https://the5krunner.com/2020/09/30/october-2020-sports-watch-update/

Justin

“End game: yes they have come in late. on the other hand features like seamless training plan sync has only really hit the mainstream this year. so I’d say the basic definitions of what a platform needs to offer are agreed upon and some companies are closer to it than others. wahoo is mostly there in how it delivers the major sporting feature sets.” Features aside here: Sport Watches as a sector have been booming for the last 5-6 years now. People are imbedded within ecosystems now for ages and that means they’ve built literal portfolios of empiric fitness data within a watch system It’s really hard to dig someone out of a platform simply by price and/or comprable features, not when they already have most of that where they are. In the case of Wahoo from that perspective, it might be even harder because nearly all of the products they sell are supported in everyone else’s ecosystem. Why switch to the Rival when all my Wahoo external sensors are paired to my Garmin/Polar/Coros/Suunto device, and are supported. What does switching to the Wahoo watch bring that I don’t already have? Unless Wahoo does something drastic like block their sensors… Read more »

tfk, the5krunner

Wow. After all these years Justin, I finally disagree with you ! A first 😉 (ish) Couple of points 1. You don’t know how many times on a ride you will hear people say their Edge has crashed, you can’t count the number of times people have lost their ride data. OK it’s less common now but literally all the 5 guys I ride with at the weekend have switch to Wahoo. OK I might have been a factor in that 😉 but they are all happy and have turned into evangelists themselves. Only one of them runs/tris tho. Quite a lot of Garmin people just wnat a new home. 2. The market is still growing with new users coming in. I would imagine triathlon will be in growth mode again next year. Do you go cool or go vanilla for safety? 3. I agree with the vested data argument but only for those who care about the data (most historical data becomes less relavent when you get fitter but let’s put that away for another day). Those who REALLY care (me) don’t use Garmin Conenct in any case. But not everyone cares about keeping that history back to Day… Read more »

Jacob

Another question: RIVAL can control ( over ant ) only wahoo trainers or every smart trainer with ant?

tfk, the5krunner

every one with ANT+FE-C

Jacob

Advertising gives me wrong idea that only kickr 🙂

tfk, the5krunner

yes i agree. mayeb they want to encourage kickr sales and/or expect buyers to be those already vested in the wahoo ecosyste,. IDK
but it is a little strange. smart-trainer buyers tend to be well-informed, so not sure the ‘confusing’ marketing will confuse those buyers.

Jacob

That’s why i did not think only kickr would be supported, just wanted to make sure

IMHO vv2 or 945 still better choice

Ros

Where did you find info on the ‘PLANNED’ aspect of strctured workouts for the Rival?