& &
Forum
  • Resim Yükle
  • Portal
  • Arama
  • Üye Listesi
  • Yardım

  • mMMmAQSWXCBk160
    (http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scoo)
    http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scoo


    Üyelik Tarihi: 23-11-2021
    Doğum Tarihi: 04-03-1990 - [Şu anda 31 yaşında]
    Şu anki Tarih: 30-11-2021 Saat: 05:00
    Durum: Çevrimdışı
    Avatar

    mMMmAQSWXCBk160' Forum Bilgileri
    Kayıt Tarihi: 23-11-2021
    Son Ziyareti: 24-11-2021Saat:07:07
    Yorumları: 0 (Günlük ortalama 0 | Toplam yorumların %0)
    Konuları: 0 (Günlük ortalama 0 | Toplam konuların %0)
    Aktiflik Süresi: 8 Dakika, 7 Saniye
    Referansları: 0
    Rep Puanı: 0 [Ayrıntılar]

    mMMmAQSWXCBk160 İletişim Bilgileri
    Web Sitesi: http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/
    Skype ID: http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/
    Google Hangouts ID: http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/
      
    mMMmAQSWXCBk160, Hakkında Kişisel Bilgiler
    Yer: http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/
    Biyografi: Scooters used to be toys only for children. Their

    motorized descendants, however, are now popular among

    adults.


    Last year, Americans took 38.5 million trips on shared

    scooters in more than 100 cities, according to the

    National Association of City Transportation Officials

    (NACTO), a nonprofit organization. Those trips accounted

    for almost half of the 84 million trips – more than

    doubled from 2017 – taken on “shared micro-mobility”

    options that also include station-based bikes and dockless

    bikes.


    As people look for ways to get around congested cities

    faster, scooters have gained in popularity. But their

    emergence has drawn criticism that the vehicles are risky

    both for riders and pedestrians.


    Some cities, such as Chicago, launched pilot programs

    for sharing scooters in June, eyeing the potential to ease

    congestion and pollution brought by cars. Portland,

    Oregon, launched a 120-day pilot program last year and a

    one-year program this year that started in April. New York

    State passed a bill in June to legalize the vehicle,

    though renting them is prohibited in Manhattan – you have

    to own one to ride it.


    But some cities said no, or at least not now. Last

    month, Chattanooga, Tennessee, issued a six-month ban of

    the conveyance. San Francisco and Beverly Hills once took

    similar approaches. Nashville's mayor called for a ban

    on the vehicle following the city's first scooter-

    related death, but the Metro Council rejected the plan -

    the legislative institute decided to reduce scooter fleets

    instead.

    City officials and residents have conflicting attitudes

    toward [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/]

    electric scooter[/url]. And in many places, its regulation

    still falls into gray areas.


    Why people love electric scooters
    You can easily ride a scooter, with a top speed of 15 to

    30 mph, to the nearest subway stop a mile away or other

    destinations 5 miles out, and travel faster than cars

    during rush hour. Unlike bikes, they can keep you from

    getting sweaty before you arrive at work or to meet

    friends. Many people rode scooters in childhood, which

    makes them familiar and appealing for commuters.

    After scooter startup Bird deployed its first fleet in

    September 2017, bike-sharing companies Spin (acquired by

    Ford last November) and Lime, and ride-hailing giant Lyft

    and Uber dipped their toes into the scooter market by

    launching their own fleets last year. Other key players

    include Skip and Scoot, which was acquired by Bird in

    June.


    The scooter startups have raised more than $1.5 billion in

    funding and the global market is expected to reach about

    $40 billion to $50 billion by 2025, according to Boston

    Consulting Group.


    Scooter hazards: safety and parking
    City officials opposing scooters cited safety as their

    major concern and worry they would block sidewalks if they

    were parked inappropriately, impeding pedestrians and

    people with disabilities.


    After electric scooters were introduced, several hospitals

    at various locations saw spikes in scooter-related

    injuries at their emergency rooms. Since the fall of 2017,

    at least eight scooter riders have died and 1,500 have

    been injured, according to Consumer Reports. Emily

    Hartridge, a TV host and YouTube star, died after her

    electric scooter crashed with a truck in London. Last

    week, a person in Atlanta died in a crash with an oil

    truck while riding a scooter.


    Boosted, a startup founded in 2012 that debuted with its

    flagship electric skateboards, is a newcomer to the

    market. The company touts its

    [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/]latest product[/url]

    Boosted Rev, which started shipping last month, has

    “vehicle-grade durability.”


    Its [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-scooter/e-

    scooter-electric-scooter/]E-scooter electric scooter[/url]

    has a top speed of 24 mph, can go up to 22 miles on a

    single charge and has three brakes, including an

    electronic one, according to the company. It costs $1,599,

    compared with Segway and Xiaomi’s scooters that range

    from $400 to $800.


    “Weve adopted a lot of the fire safety and impact and

    durability standards from the automotive industry for

    electric cars and adopted them to the standards weve

    built,” said Boosted’s CEO Jeff Russakow, who compared

    the company’s approach in electric scooters to

    Tesla's.


    Own or share? What's next?
    Experts said it is still too early to say whether sharing

    or owning will prevail.


    When you see that kind of adoption, it's quite

    attractive to find other forms of business models in order

    to capture some sort of share," said Zarif. He

    estimates that within next year, companies will come up

    with new forms of micro-mobility vehicles other than

    electric scooters to offer commuters more choices.


    Fang said there might be markets for both buying and

    sharing. But to accommodate the

    [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-

    scooter/electric-scooter-atv/]electric scooter ATV[/url]

    and other micro-mobility options, cities need better

    infrastructure, he said, such as enough bike lanes, which

    are ideal for scooter riders who might feel unsafe riding

    with cars that go 25 to 40 miles per hour on main roads

    but would endanger pedestrians on sidewalks.


    Cities are adapting fast though, Zarif argued. “Its

    getting there. I mean, think of it as when the first car

    got in the road over a hundred years ago,” he said. “The

    roads werent built for the cars, but eventually they

    started building the right infrastructure.


    Is riding an electric bike good exercise, or just

    convenient transportation?

    It can, if you ride right, according to a pragmatic new

    study comparing the physiological effects of e-bikes and

    standard road bicycles during a simulated commute. The

    study, which involved riders new to e-cycling, found that

    most could complete their commutes faster and with less

    effort on [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-

    bicycle/]electric bicycle[/url] than standard bicycles,

    while elevating their breathing and heart rates enough to

    get a meaningful workout.


    But the benefits varied and depended, to some extent, on

    how people’s bikes were adjusted and how they adjusted to

    the bikes. The findings have particular relevance at the

    moment, as pandemic restrictions loosen and offices

    reopen, and many of us consider options other than packed

    trains to move ourselves from our homes to elsewhere.


    Few people bike to work. Asked why, many tell researchers

    that bike commuting requires too much time, perspiration

    and accident risk. Simultaneously, though, people report a

    growing interest in improving their health and reducing

    their ecological impact by driving less.


    In theory, both these hopes and concerns could be met

    or minimised with e-bikes. An alluring technological

    compromise between a standard, self-powered bicycle and a

    scooter, e-bikes look almost like regular bikes but are

    fitted with battery-powered electric motors that assist

    pedalling, slightly juicing each stroke.


    Tailwind
    With most e-bikes, this assistance is small, similar to

    riding with a placid tailwind, and ceases once you reach a

    maximum speed of about 30km/h or stop pedalling. The motor

    will not turn the pedals for you.


    Essentially, e-bikes are designed to make riding less

    taxing, which means commuters should arrive at their

    destinations more swiftly and with less sweat. They can

    also provide a psychological boost, helping riders feel

    capable of tackling hills they might otherwise avoid. But

    whether they also complete a workout while e-riding has

    been less clear.


    UK-based White Motorcycle Concepts has revealed the

    WMC250EV — a new, all-

    [url=http://www.zykjscooter.com/electric-motorbike/]

    electric motorbike [/url]that aims to claim an EV land

    speed record by hitting 250 MPH with ease.


    Its creator, Robert White, thinks it’ll hit 250 MPH

    because of some very clever aerodynamic attributes, namely

    the huge gaping hole that falls right in the center of the

    bike. Looking like an air tunnel, the “V-Air” duct

    encourages air to be pushed through the gap rather than

    around the bike like conventional motors. This design

    reduces drag by up to 70 percent which, again, makes the

    bike incredibly slippery so that it can pierce through the

    air at speed.


    Power comes from a unique electric layout and supply,

    which sees the battery pack sit at the underbelly of the

    bike for a better center of gravity and good weight

    distribution. “D-Drive” powers the front wheels using

    two 20kWh batteries, while regenerative braking has also

    been incorporated to preserve wasted power from braking

    and using it to recharge the batteries.


    As for the rear wheel, it’s powered by two 30kWh

    batteries, which means in total the bike has 100kWh of

    power — or around 134 BHP if we convert that to normal

    figures. Weighing just 300kg thanks to a host of

    lightweight components and carbon fiber elements being

    used for the bike and its motor, the WMC250EV now aims to

    take on the British and world electric land speed records

    — and win them.
    Cinsiyet: Belirtmek İstemiyorum

    Discord Sunucumuz

    Discord Discord

    Reklam Alanı

    GrafikLab
    Türkçe Çeviri: MCTR, Yazılım: MyBB, © 2002-2021 MyBB Group.
    Resim

    a

    b

    d

    e
    f