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Since joining the market in 2017, GOTRAX has continuously sought out ways to offer commuters bold, beautiful and eco-friendly electric rideables that expand the possibilities for personal transportation. There are a few categories to consider when choosing an electric scooter
Many people choose entry level e-scooters because they are fun and cost efficient. We suggest these models for individuals traveling under 10 miles. The entry level scooters still come with digital display screens, air filled tires and our one-touch folding system for easy moving. Choosing an entry level electric scooter is an incredible way to add some fun into your life without breaking the bank. These models are often under $300, for hours and hours of fun.
Interested in improving your commute GOTRAX commuter scooters are strategically designed to offer safe and efficient rides. When looking to find the right scooter for you, you must consider your commute distance, tire and motor size as well as commute-specific features.
Commute Distance: The distance you are looking to travel is going to be one of the primary indicators of which model is right for you. Our commuter scooters range from 10-18 miles per charge. Individuals looking to use a scooter as their only form of transportation will benefit most from the models capable of longer rides. If you have a short commute, or plan to ride your scooter after taking a bus or train, you will likely find that our shorter distance scooters fit your needs best.
Motor Size: Motor size is a useful measurement when considering an electric scooter. Larger motors will offer higher speeds and greater climbing capabilities. If you live in a city or town with large hills we advise looking into the electric scooters with a greater motor size. Riders with flatter, better maintained roads can get by with models featuring smaller motors.
Effective April 2020 - the law allows people to operate bicycles with electric assist (e-bikes) on some streets and highways in New York State.Effective August 2, 2020 - the law allows people to operate electric scooters (e-scooters) and bicycles with electric assist (e-bikes) on some streets and highways in New York State.
Electric motorcycles and scooters are plug-in electric vehicles with two or three wheels. Power is supplied by a rechargeable battery which drives one or more electric motors. Electric scooters are distinguished from motorcycles by having a step-through frame, instead of being straddled. Electric bicycles are similar vehicles, distinguished by retaining the ability to be propelled by the rider pedalling in addition to battery propulsion.
The early history of electric motorcycles is somewhat unclear. On 19 September 1895, a patent application for an "electrical bicycle" was filed by Ogden Bolton Jr. of Canton Ohio. On 8 November of the same year, another patent application for an "electric bicycle" was filed by Hosea W. Libbey of Boston.
At the Stanley Cycle Show in 1896 in London, England, bicycle manufacturer Humber exhibited an electric tandem bicycle. Powered by a bank of storage batteries, the motor was placed in front of the rear wheel. Speed control was by a resistance placed across the handlebars. This electric bicycle was mainly intended for racetrack use.
The October 1911 issue of Popular Mechanics mentioned the introduction of an electric motorcycle. It claimed to have a range of 75 miles (121 km) to 100 miles (160 km) per charge. The motorcycle had a three-speed controller, with speeds of 4 miles (6.4 km), 15 miles (24 km) and 35 miles (56 km) per hour.
In 1919, Ransomes, Sims & Jefferies made a prototype electric motorcycle in which the batteries were fitted under the seat of the sidecar. Even though the vehicle was registered for road use, it never went past the trial stage.
During the World War II, compelled by fuel rationing in the United States, Merle Williams of Long Beach, California, invented a two-wheeled electric motorcycle th