couple of buttons to turn on the system
and change the power level. There’s no
speed or distance information. For that
you may need a phone mount and the
There are plenty of cables emanating
from the handlebars—controller cable,
brake cables and cutoff cables.
They’re neatly wrapped, and
some are routed to a
channel underneath the
top tube up to the point
of the frame hinge,
then go external
from there. Black
cabling matches black
it all blends in nicely.
There are height marks on the
seatpost and steer tube to allow
riders to consistently reposition
them when unfolding the bike,
and all these adjustments can be
made without tools; everything
has a quick-release lever,
including the handlebars, so you
can twist them to the angle you
like the brake levers and other
controls to sit.
The top tube has a gusset
that equates to a downtube
that comes out of the top tube
behind the frame hinge, providing
stiffness and a secure place to
put a bike lock through when
locking it up.
The battery is integrated into the
frame, so you don’t see it or have to
worry about hitting it like you do with
many other folding bikes. It can be
removed via the frame when it’s folded,
and it locks in with a key to deter theft.
There’s a portal on the top tube, near
the head tube, that opens to reveal the
system’s on/off switch, charge port and
a handy USB port to charge your phone.
The motor is a minuscule, 250-watt,
geared rear hub motor, and an ample
front sprocket drives it via an eight-speed cassette. It doesn’t look like an
electric bike unless you walk right up to
it and notice the hub.
(Top) Fully folded, the bike is a fairly small package. Note how long the
seatpost is, allowing really tall riders to comfortably ride on it, as well as
being a nice rest for the bike to keep it upright when storing.
(Bottom) The battery is hidden inside the frame and locked.