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Hyzer Bomb Mortar


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Disc Information

Order Hyzer Bomb Mortar

The Mortar is an all new Millennium/Hyzer Bomb midrange available in the premium gummy Frontline-X plastic. This disc has a perfectly flat top that helps make it predictable in all wind conditions. This is a new plastic blend that hasn’t previously been available.

The Hyzer Bomb Mortar is on overstable midrange that power throwers should really like. Here is the approximate flight path and dimensions.

Hyzerbomb Mortar

Hyzer Bomb Mortar Dimensions

  • Diameter: 21.2cm
  • Height: 1.9cm
  • Rim Depth: 1.3cm
  • Rim Width: 1.4cm
  • Max Weight: 176g

Hyzer Bomb Mortar Additional Information:

Primary Use:
Recommended Skill Level: ,
Plastic grade(s):
Possible Extras:

Turn: -
Fade: Flight Rating: //-/

Overwhelmed? Read about everything mentioned above here: Type, Flight Path, Disc Speed, Stability, Plastic Grade, Disc Extras, Skill Level, Rim Width, Disc Rating and more.

Disc Reviews

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2 Reviews

  1. So after many months of wishing, I was finally able to get my hands on a Mortar, the only Hyzer Bomb disc I had yet to try. The caveat to this is the one I got was in the newly-run Recon plastic, which is just Innova’s pre-Jolly Launcher Champion plastic blend. Pretty little swirls in the plastic, which makes it look very cool, but not as nice as the JL blend of Champion.

    Nevertheless, the Mortar is still a very, very capable disc. First, let’s describe the Mortar, shall we? The Mortar is a small-diameter, domey, overstable mid-range disc. All the Mortar is, to be honest, is a beadless Innova Gator. Now, awhile back, Innova released the Gator in beadless form in their Star blend of plastic. It was fairly popular, but the classic, beaded Gator seemed to win the day. Now it’s back, and in great new plastic blends for all you beadless Gator fans.

    I got a lot of throws in with the Mortar today, and I quite liked it. It certainly fits the overstable billing…this thing is pure beefcake. Its a brick as well. There is very little glide to this disc. Possibly more than a Gator, but I chalk that up to me having a Mortar with hefty dome. My preferred overstable mid-range at the moment is the Gateway Demon, and the Mortar was just as overstable as that beast of a disc. The Demon has just a touch of glide though, which allows me just a bit more distance and hence it wins out for now.

    Thrown flat, the Mortar will go straight for only about fifty feet before hooking up…and that’s with a good rip. This is in no way a beginner friendly disc. With a touch of anhyzer, it will go straighter for longer, but not much. It takes quite a steep anhyzer angle to get a true flex shot out of this disc. It handles sidearms very well, just like most overstable discs. Wind? Not a problem. We had some fifteen mile an hour gusts and the Mortar still faded hard when thrown right into it. Very handy if you don’t already have an OS mid in the bag.

    All in all, the Mortar is a very capable overstable mid-range disc. I fear it won’t stay as OS as long as a Gator (beads, which also can be used to add grip, are mostly to prevent wear on the bottom of a disc,) but that could potentially make it into a very workable mid-range, along the lines of a fresh Roc with less glide. It’s a glideless beefy brick, but if that’s what you want, this might be just what the doctor ordered.

    I will be filming a video comparison between the Mortar, Jolly Launcher Gator, Discraft Drone, Yikun Yao, Dynamic Discs Verdict and Gateway Demon for Hucking Aces here soon. Check them out on Facebook and stay updated:

  2. Alan
    Review Grand Master, L13

    This is a really overstable midrange, but so far I’m not a fan of the Mortar. For as soft and floppy as this disc is, I’m impressed with how overstable it really is. I typically like the predictability of very overstable discs that help keep my throwing errors on the fade side of things. My Mortar is 175g in Frontline-X plastic. The soft plastic feels nice in the hand, but I really haven’t had a lot of success throwing it.

    Soft grippy plastic like this has a tendency to stick to my hand a little longer which allows for excellent rips. However, I really struggled getting as much distance out of this disc as I do my Prodigy M1. I also had a tendency to throw this disc a lot higher than I wanted, and was consistently undershooting.

    One thing that could be a pro for the Mortar is how much it resists skipping. The plastic is very soft, and it has a sharp bottom to the rim which digs into the ground. A lot of the time when I use overstable mids is because I need to curve around an obstacle, so getting extra distance from the ground skip is often a plus. That plus doesn’t happen with the skip resistant Mortar.

    It’s fun that Hyzer Bomb now has a line of discs, and this one is rather unique, but it just isn’t for me.

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