3 WHEEL ELECTRIC BICYCLES : 24 INCH WOMEN'S BIKE.
3 Wheel Electric Bicycles
- An electric bicycle, also known as an e-bike, is a bicycle with an electric motor used to power the vehicle.
- A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground
- Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
- a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
- steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
- A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
- change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
- three: being one more than two
- three: the cardinal number that is the sum of one and one and one
- A performance appraisal, employee appraisal, performance review, or (career) development discussion is a method by which the job performance of an employee is evaluated (generally in terms of quality, quantity, cost, and time) typically by the corresponding manager or supervisor .
3 wheel electric bicycles - e-Moto Trike
e-Moto Trike Three Wheels Electric Tricycle
The e-Moto Trike is an exciting new addition to our line, perfect for anyone with extra cargo to carry. The Trike is powered by a new lightweight version of our premium 37-volt 9Ah Panasonic Lithium battery and comes with a throttle installed as standard equipment. Front and rear fenders, a large comfort seat, and a collapsible rear cargo basket, make the e-Moto Trike perfect for personal or industrial use. Frame : Aluminum Alloy Style : Tricycle Fork : Aluminum Alloy Sizes : 16" Motor : 250W (350W peak) w/Single Planetary Gearing Battery : Panasonic 36V 9Ah Lithium Ion Charger : 110-240v 2-Amp Battery Weight : 5.2 lbs Charging Cycles : 600+ Shifters : Shimano Twist Rear Derailleur : Shimano Tourney Crank Size : 48T Cassette : Shimano 6sp Rims/Spokes : Aluminum/Stainless Tires : Kenda K-Series Reflective Puncture Resist. Tire Size : 24" x 1.75" Tubes : Kenda Self Sealing Brakes : Tektro Linear Pull Front, Band Rear Brake Levers : Tektro Seat Post : ALuminum Alloy Weight : 65 lbs. Maximum Range : 30 miles Accessories : Aluminum Basket Chrome ABS Plastic Mudguards 10-year Frame Warranty. 2-Year Component Warranty 2-Year Battery Warranty
Sat. 1/29 Flashback The streetcar era in Indianapolis bowed out at 3:10 a.m. on Jan. 9, 1953 as the final clang, clang, clang of the trolley and the last clank, clank, clank of the traditional "flat" wheels trailed off into oblivion. The gaily decorated No. 148 pulled out of the Indianapolis Railways car barn at 1 a.m., topped with a mortar board and tassle signifying its "graduation" from the College Ave. line. A sign reading "Streetcar Named Expire" was affixed to the front. Retiring motormen and dignitaries including Mayor Alex Clark rode on accompanying street cars. Transit operator Roy Leverett, 42, (shown here) then pulled the old car into the barns, where it and 33 others awaited their fate ? to be cut up and made into such things as refrigerators, bicycles and coat hangers. In the name of progress, motor buses and trackless trolleys took over completely at 5 a.m. that morning. The streetcar era had lasted 89 years in Indianapolis. In 1864, the first mule-drawn car began on the rails here. In 1891, the first electric streetcar clanged and rumbled through city streets. While trackless trolleys built at the Mormon-Herrington plant in Indianapolis began service on city streets in October 1946, some old streetcars ran until 1953. Indianapolis Transit System bought Indianapolis Railways in 1955 and introduced motorized buses several years later. In 1974, the city bought the company and formed the Indianapolis Public Transportation Corporation; it operated under the name of Metro until 1998, when the operating name became IndyGo. Leverett retired in 1965 but worked part-time until he turned 80. Now 89, he still lives in Indianapolis. Photo by Indianapolis Star photographer Maurice Burnett
As my family and Flickr friends know, I am always tinkering or thinking about what I'm going to bodger next. I have no build money this year, so I've scavenged scraps and parts from things that have broken and things others have discarded, creating from trash, I call it "Something from Nothing" So here are the four projects I have completed this July 2011. #1 A trailer hitch for my Hybrid electric bicycle #2 A mono wheel bicycle trailer, that has a cargo capacity of 100lb #3 An electric water-jet propulsion system for my inflatable kayak, speeds at 2-3mph ( Could run on solar someday, 300 watts ) #4 A platform that sits on the back of our van that can hold up to 5 rubbish barrels, keeping the stinky's outside of the vehicle I'm not sure what I'm going to do for August,,, I've made things that Roll and Swim and I know I'd like to Fly, but I'm not sure if I can get that from scrap, I'll just have to watch some Junkyard Wars and Top Gear to see what to do next :-)
3 wheel electric bicycles
Why ride an electric bike? Once you know the advantages you'll ask why not: effortless pedalling up hills; no-sweat commuting - literally; greater acceleration and so greater safety; and, ever-increasing battery range, with some models achieving 70km plus. "Electric Bicycles" covers all aspects of this rapidly growing form of transport and leisure riding, with chapters on history and development, classic models, choosing and using and much, much more. Little known until recently, electric bikes are advancing rapidly, both in terms of popularity and technology.