Coospo BC107 and BC200 Review: Cheap but Capable

Coospo BC107 and BC200 review: Me holding these two bike computers in my hand.

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This is my review of Coospo BC107 and BC200 bike computers. While I have experience with some of the best bike computers, this is my premiere with the cheap ones.

Both can be purchased for around $50, but they will surprise you with their capabilities.

I’ve been testing them for the last three weeks, so in this article, you will learn what to expect from them, who they are for, and how they differ from more expensive alternatives.

IN SHORT: BC107 and BC200 are affordable but capable bike computers suitable for beginners and those who don’t need navigation. But they have a few downsides. Learn more about them below.

Coospo BC107 and BC200 Pros & Cons

These are the main pros & cons of Coospo BC107 and BC200 I found during their use.


  • Affordable
  • Easy-to-read
  • Long battery life (although much shorter than the claimed one)
  • Fast start-up time (about 2 seconds)


  • No on-device navigation
  • No Strava live segments
  • Not compatible with electronic groupsets
  • MicroUSB charging port
  • Hard to use (hard to press buttons, not intuitive)
  • Not customizable via the smartphone app
  • No auto-sync to Strava (only via the smartphone app)

Also available at

Also available at

Here are some pictures of the BC107.

And here is the BC200.

In the Box

The box of both bike computers includes the standard contents we are used to from other bike computers.

  • The bike computer Coospo BC107 / BC200
  • Out-front and stem mounts
  • MicroUSB charging cable
  • Manual

My Experience with Coospo BC107 and BC200

I had no idea what to expect from the BC107 and BC200 bike computers. I was worried that the experience would be similar to the Lezyne Super Pro GPS.

During the initial setup process (pairing with the phone and sensors), the user experience was similar for both devices. However, I’ll delve into this more below.

Let’s now take a closer look at each bike computer’s features.


The Coospo BC107 has a 2.3-inch FSTN display, while the BC200 has a 2.6-inch LCD display.

What’s the difference between them? I won’t bore you with technical details, but I can share my experience.

The BC107 display is easier to read than the BC200 display, which is surprising because the BC200 is more expensive. I think this is mainly due to larger fonts and better screen resolution.

Me holding Coospo BC107 and BC200 on direct sunlight showing their display readability.
Coospo BC107 and BC200 readability on direct sunlight

Both displays on these bike computers are monochromatic. This isn’t a major issue since they don’t have maps, so you only miss out on features like color-coded power/HR zones, etc.

The readability of both displays is excellent in direct sunlight, but you can’t adjust the number of data fields.

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Control & User Friendliness

You can’t expect miracles from a bike computer this cheap, especially if it doesn’t have a touchscreen.

The BC107 has only three buttons: one for turning the device on and off and starting a new lap, one for starting and pausing a ride, and one for switching between data fields and settings.

It took me some time to figure out how they worked, and I had to refer to the manual.

Screenshot from the Coospo BC107 manual explaining how the buttons work.
Coospo BC107 manual – buttons
Screenshot from the Coospo BC200 manual explaining how the buttons work.
Coospo BC200 manual – buttons

The BC200 is slightly more intuitive but far behind premium head units like Wahoo.

Unfortunately, the BC200 buttons are tiny and hard to press. They are also almost impossible to press in winter cycling gloves.

It also bothers me that rides don’t automatically sync to Strava, and I must them manually upload from the CoospoRide app.

I honestly expected easier user-friendliness of these bike computers. The BC107 has a slight edge thanks to its simplicity and easy-to-press buttons.

Finally, the BC107 does not have configurable data fields, while the BC200 has dozens of metrics to choose from. However, you can change them on the device, not via the mobile app.

Maps & Navigation

The BC107 and BC200 don’t have maps or navigation features.

GPS Accuracy

The BC107 has GPS and Beidu connectivity, while the BC200 can also connect to Glonass.

I took them to my GPS testing segment to check out their accuracy. See the following gallery for a comparison with more expensive bike computers.

As you can see, the GPS of BC107 on the way to the forest was decent. But on the way back, it was terrible. BC200 ended up even worse.

So, the data you get will be unreliable in areas with a bad GPS signal.

Battery Life

Coospo claims that the BC107 bike computer can last up to 28 hours and the BC200 up to 36 hours on a single charge.

Considering the display technology and limited functionality compared to more expensive bike computers, I thought this battery life was achievable.

I conducted a test to measure the battery life of both models and was surprised by the results.

The BC107 lasted longer than the BC200. I used them simultaneously, so the conditions were identical. The BC107 lasted 22 hours and 14 minutes, while the BC200 lasted 21 hours and 27 minutes.

However, it’s worth noting that I used both computers with all possible sensors, including a power meter and an HR monitor. I conducted the test in winter, with temperatures around 5°C (41°F). But still, the results are far beyond the claimed battery life.

NOTE: It takes approximately 2 hours to recharge both bike computers to full capacity.

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Also available at


The BC107 has Bluetooth but cannot connect BT sensors. BC200 can do that.

Both bike computers, however, use BT to communicate with your smartphone to sync rides to Strava or adjust the settings via the CoospoRide app.

Remember, none of these bike computers have WiFi.

Unfortunately, these bike computers are not compatible with bicycle radars.

Coospo BC107 and BC200 FAQ

Coospo BC107 and BC200 Technical Specifications

Below I summarized Coospo BC107 and BC200 technical specifications.


  • Battery life: 28 hours
  • Display: 2.3in / 58mm
  • Touchscreen: No
  • Weight: 64g
  • Dimensions: 54×80.6×20.64 mm
  • Strava live segments: No
  • Smart trainers control: No
  • Smart navigation (rerouting): No
  • Crash/incident detection: No
  • Connectivity: ANT+
  • Waterproofing: IP67
  • Storage: 8 MB


  • Battery life: 36 hours
  • Display: 2.6in / 66mm
  • Touchscreen: No
  • Weight: 80g
  • Dimensions: 60×88×20.1 mm
  • Strava live segments: No
  • Smart trainers control: No
  • Smart navigation (rerouting): No
  • Crash/incident detection: No
  • Connectivity: ANT+, Bluetooth
  • Waterproofing: IP67
  • Storage: n/a


If you’re looking for an affordable bike computer with good battery life to track your rides, the BC107 and BC200 are worth considering.

However, expect to have to compromise. The controls aren’t as intuitive, and the device offers less functionality.

These cycling computers don’t offer navigation or any advanced features. Rather, they are capable speedometers compatible with heart rate sensors and power meters. This is generally not the case for most speedometers.

BC107 also won’t sync your rides to Strava automatically but after a command from the smartphone app. The BC200 can sync the rides directly.

Also available at

Also available at

The product for this review was kindly provided by the manufacturer. This did not influence my overall verdict or my opinion about the product.

About The Author

4 thoughts on “Coospo BC107 and BC200 Review: Cheap but Capable”

  1. Profile picture of Petr Minarik - the founder of

    Hey Petr, thanks for the reviews of the BC107 and BC200. I just started the sport of cycling and bike around 100 to 140 miles per week and dipped my toes into a bike computer. I wanted to share some clarifying points missing from your review as there is much incorrect/misleading information. I have both the BC107 and BC200. For the BC200, you note it is not customizable, however there are multiple displays and each display can be customized to various metrics (over 70). Also, it can quickly sync to strava. Once you have the app setup and paired to the bike computer, once you finish your ride, you hold the top right bottom on the BC200 and it syncs with the app and to strava. It’s also important to note that on the BC107 it does not allow you to specify what type of sensor is being paired, therefore many users run into issues of cadence sensors being registered as speed sensors and failing to work. The BC200 allows you to specify and assign the sensor.

    1. Profile picture of Petr Minarik - the founder of

      Hi Adam,
      Thanks for your comment. I’ve added some info regarding the customization. I wrote the computers are not customizable via the smartphone app, which is true.
      Regarding the Strava sync, I didn’t know about that at all. Thanks for the tip.
      – Petr

  2. Profile picture of Petr Minarik - the founder of
    coospo bc107 not intuitive

    I’m a newbie to the world of tech, and I recently purchased the Coospo BC107. I’ve successfully set up the app and even linked it to Strava. Additionally, I have the SRAM app installed.

    My issue is with connecting my Powertap P1 pedals to the Coospo BC107. I’ve verified that both pedals are working as they should because they show up on the SRAM app. However, I’m struggling to get them connected to the Coospo BC107.

    I cycle over 25 miles every morning, and as an older man, I’d really like to monitor my wattage and cadence. Could it be that the Coospo BC107 isn’t compatible with Powertap P1 pedals?

    Please help. 🙏🙏🙏

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