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CYBEX 750AT Total Body Arc Trainer

4.4 out of 5 stars 10 customer reviews

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  • Fitness machine that combines best elements of skier, elliptical trainer, and climber
  • Reverse Arc motion technology engages the quads and glutes to burn more calories
  • Reduces stress on joints while offering complete range of motion for knee and hip
  • 8 preset programs and 9 custom programs; full split-level display
  • 400-pound capacity; measures 36.75 x 62.5 x 77 inches (W x H x D); 10-year frame warranty
Note: This product is 300 lbs or heavier, which means our carriers may not be able to bring this item to your front door.

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Product Description

Combining elements of a climber, hiker, and skier, the Cybex 750AT total body Arc Trainer produces gym-quality results in any environment, helping you get fit more efficiently than ever before. The 750AT is technically a high-end commercial machine, meaning it excels in the most demanding environment. However, it's also suitable for fitness-minded home users as well, with a compact footprint and a versatile, load-dependent design. Research shows that the Cybex Arc Trainer burns more calories than any other cross trainer or elliptical cross trainer on the market. The machine accomplishes this through its Reverse Arc motion technology, which engages the muscles--the quads and glutes--that demand the most energy from the body when they're called upon to work. That means a higher intensity and a bigger calorie burn, giving you a complete workout in the shortest time possible. The Cybex 750AT is also load-dependent, meaning that it scales the resistance level to the user's weight. This means that two users--one who weighs 250 pounds and the other 125 pounds--receive an equivalent workout when choosing the same program type.

The Cybex 750AT Arc Trainer combines the best features of a skier, elliptical trainer, and climber.
The Cybex 750AT offers multiple workout variations usually reserved only for the gym, including three exercise zones: a low position called the Glide (similar to a ski machine), a medium position called the Stride (similar to an elliptical trainer), and a high position called the Climb (similar to a stair climber). The zones team up with a broad incline and resistance range to emphasize almost every lower body muscle group, letting users determine the motion that best suits their fitness needs. For example, users can select a high incline to work the quads, or lower the incline and increase the resistance to firm up the butt.

The Cybex 750AT is also far easier on the body than most exercise equipment. The trainer's Reverse Arc motion technology places the user's toe behind the knee, reducing stress on the joints while offering a complete range of motion for both the knee and hip. The machine's Same Side Forward (SSF) orientation, meanwhile, ensures that the arm and leg on the same side move together, so that the relationship with the arm handle and footplate remains the same regardless of incline. This allows the user to always maintain an optimal posture during the exercise, which virtually eliminates back fatigue. Other cross trainers, by contrast, move the arms and legs in opposite directions, putting the body in a stressful position throughout the incline range. Finally, the Arc Trainer is equipped with long input arms that produce a more linear path, versus the shorter handles found on most equipment. This near-linear path minimizes painful wrist articulation, allowing you to get a better upper body workout and maintain good posture.

Workout-wise, the Cybex 750AT offers a wide variety of programs to suit your personal needs, including eight preset programs (such as weight loss, hill interval, strength, and cardio), nine custom programs, two advanced programs, and one user-selectable heart rate program. And it couldn't be easier to monitor your workout thanks to the intuitive split-level display, which includes a magazine rack and a utility tray. Other features include compatibility with a detachable TV monitor (sold separately), a wireless heart rate monitor, dual water bottle holders, and a dual speed fan.

The trainer's split-level display is compatible with a detachable TV monitor (sold separately).
  • Incline levels: 21
  • Stride length: 24 inches
  • Resistance range: Up to 900 watts
  • Drive type: Double step up
  • Brake: Brushless eddy current with generator
  • Capacity: 400 pounds
  • Dimensions: 36.75 by 62.5 by 77 inches (W x H x D)
  • Weight: 404 pounds
  • Warranties: 10 years on the frame, 3 years on parts, 1 year on labor

About Cybex
Cybex International is a leading manufacturer of premium exercise equipment for commercial and consumer use. The Cybex product line includes a full range of both strength training and cardio training machines sold worldwide under the Cybex brand. The company offers three complete lines of selectorized strength equipment with more than 150 unique pieces, including modular, plate load, and free weight equipment. Cybex's cardiovascular equipment includes treadmills, bikes, steppers, and the revolutionary Arc Trainer--a cross trainer named Product of the Year by Fitness Management two years in a row.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 77 x 36.8 x 62.5 inches ; 404 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 519 pounds
  • ASIN: B002VL5KME
  • Item model number: 750AT
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,711,531 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By N. Jacinto on March 27, 2010
First, I will admit that I don't like using machines. My preference is to run outdoors. At 42, I've managed to stay in shape by running 4 miles on Tue & Thu and 5 miles on Sat & Sun at about a 7:30/mile pace. I am telling you this to lay the foundation of my current level of fitness for your personal comparison.

If I can't run outside, I would hop on an elliptical machine. Still, after 40 minutes on an elliptical, I feel short-changed and sometimes barely break a sweat. I tried this Cybex Arc Trainer while I was staying at a hotel. They had one in their fitness center, and this machine really works. I cranked up the incline to max and increased the resistance thinking that this machine would be similar to the elliptical. After two minutes, I had to scale back on both the incline and resistance because this thing was kicking my butt. Two minutes into it, I was sweating like pig. After 40 minutes, I was completely soaked.

Again, I still prefer outdoor running, but this Cybex Arc trainer is a great substitute in bad weather or if you prefer something easier on the knees.
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This is easily the finest piece of cardio equipment I have ever used in my life. I am almost 53 years old and have been working out daily for close to 40 years. I never miss a workout. I have run 100 mile weeks for years, lifted weights like a psycho (bench press 490, 855lb squat, etc) so I have much experience in the gym. The bottom line is this; I focus on cardio and calorie consumption as I am aging. I used this piece of equipment this very morning; I burned 1408 calories in 60 minutes. That is astounding, as at 180 lbs (now; I used to weigh 300 when lifting weights, and 165 when running 100 mile weeks) I have to run just over TEN miles to burn those same number of calories. That takes over an hour and a half.

NOTHING beats this piece of equipment. I use it at the gym. I wish I felt comfortable spending $7000 for one at my home, but I do not, so for a monthly gym fee and bit of 10min drive inconvenience, I use it daily at the gym.

Terrific piece of equipment. Fantastic. James Cockerham
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I used to think Precor EFX ellipticals were the bomb until I tried this. Now I can't go back. The only thing I can do that burns as many calories as using this machine is flat out running. But I can't run as long as I can use this machine. I'll still be going strong on this machine long after I would have passed out from exhaustion on a treadmill burning calories at the same rate. I work out using my own Polar heart rate monitor which tracks my pulse and calorie expenditure so I can quantify how many calories I burn on this. On the 750AT it's too easy for me to burn 500 calories in 40 minutes without even realizing it. I can also run on a treadmill and burn the same amount in the same time but I'll be huffing and puffing and in pain. The 750 AT does get me tired and I do sweat but I never experience any pain or pounding on it. I can use it every day, even twice a day and I'm always excited for more. I cannot run every day without feeling pain and soreness. It's just so easy to get into a groove on the 750AT slowly raising the angle and resistance every few minutes until I'm really pushing it. After 30 minutes I'll notice that I'm getting really tired and wonder why. Then I look at my heart monitor and realize that my pulse is somewhere between 150-160. I'm 40 and that's the upper end of the recommended range in my age group.

The only complaint I have about this machine is that the hands move with the feet instead of against them. If you're running, when your left foot goes forward so will your right hand. On this machine when your left foot goes forward, if you're holding the hand grips then your left hand goes forward too. It's not the end of the world. When I have the incline cranked all the way up to 20 it acts more like an impact free step climber than an elliptical or treadmill.
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To be clear, this machine will give you a great workout. My gym has a few of them and I go to the gym early just to beat the crowds that line up for them later in the day. No other comparable machine has such a wide range of resistance levels and such a challenging motion (though the motion has never made me feel like I was stressing my joints or muscles in an unhealthy way).

However, for a machine that costs this much, they seem to be extremely temperamental and in need of constant maintenance. Specifically, the casing at the front that houses what I take to be the bulk of the machine's works can become destabilized and begin to rock back and forth, making it hard to continue exercising. For a machine this big, with so wide a footprint, this is an unexpected and big drawback.

Ultimately, I give this Cybex a tentative endorsement. You will not be disappointed with the results if you have the resources to care for the machines.
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I have used the Cybex Arc Trainer and like it. However, I prefer the Precor AMT machine. The Arc Trainer is a fine machine, so don't think I am knocking it. It gives you a fantastic workout, much better than an elliptical. You sweat more and burn calories quicker than running or an elliptical. The issue I have is that the motion is fixed (like an elliptical), and puts more stress on the knees over a long burn. I had knee surgery many years ago and noticed a discomfort after only 10 to 15 minutes. The way the handles move with your legs is a bit weird. Not too big a deal but it takes some getting used to.

With the Precor AMT (Adaptive Motion Trainer) you can adjust your stride length and depth without manually adjusting a dial or pressing button. You do it while in stride. Same with the arms. So you can do a very long deep stride to work the glutes and hammies or a high deep motion (short stride) to simulate a stair climber. You can do it all by simply adjusting your stride. Very cool.

My advice is to evaluate both machines and pick the one that is best for you.
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