AddMotoR MOTAN M-60 Review

Addmotor Motan M 60 Electric Bike Review
Addmotor Motan M 60
Addmotor Motan M 60 Bafang 500 Watt Rear Hub Motor
Addmotor Motan M 60 Lithium Ion 48 Volt Battery
Addmotor Motan M 60 Relaxed Handlebar Adjustable Stem Display Unit
Addmotor Motan M 60 Monochrome Lcd Display
Addmotor Motan M 60 Promaz Brake Levers With Bell
Addmotor Motan M 60 Mozo Spring Suspension Fork 100 Mm Travel
Addmotor Motan M 60 Front
Addmotor Motan M 60 Spanninga Trendo Headlight
Addmotor Motan M 60 Tektro Mechanical Disc Brakes 180 Mm Rotors
Addmotor Motan M 60 Independent Rear Blaze Lite
Addmotor Motan M 60 Back
Addmotor Motan M 60 Shimano Altus 7 Speed
Addmotor Motan M 60 Cadence Sensor 12 Magnet
Addmotor Motan M 60 Plastic Chain Guide
Addmotor Motan M 60 Electric Bike Charger
Addmotor Motan M 60 St 2 5 Amp Charger
Addmotor Motan M 60 Electric Bike Review
Addmotor Motan M 60
Addmotor Motan M 60 Bafang 500 Watt Rear Hub Motor
Addmotor Motan M 60 Lithium Ion 48 Volt Battery
Addmotor Motan M 60 Relaxed Handlebar Adjustable Stem Display Unit
Addmotor Motan M 60 Monochrome Lcd Display
Addmotor Motan M 60 Promaz Brake Levers With Bell
Addmotor Motan M 60 Mozo Spring Suspension Fork 100 Mm Travel
Addmotor Motan M 60 Front
Addmotor Motan M 60 Spanninga Trendo Headlight
Addmotor Motan M 60 Tektro Mechanical Disc Brakes 180 Mm Rotors
Addmotor Motan M 60 Independent Rear Blaze Lite
Addmotor Motan M 60 Back
Addmotor Motan M 60 Shimano Altus 7 Speed
Addmotor Motan M 60 Cadence Sensor 12 Magnet
Addmotor Motan M 60 Plastic Chain Guide
Addmotor Motan M 60 Electric Bike Charger
Addmotor Motan M 60 St 2 5 Amp Charger


  • A retro styled compact fat bike, similar to the Super 73 designs, with large comfortable 4-inch tires and a 100 mm suspension fork, integrated headlight and stand-alone backlight
  • Long banana seat allows for different seating positions but doesn't adjust up and down the way a traditional saddle would, swept-back handlebars and adjustable stem
  • Powerful 180 mm mechanical disc brakes provide great stopping power given the smaller 20-inch wheel size, fat-bike specific Bafang 500 watt geared hub motor also gets a mechanical advantage
  • Only available in one frame size, two colors (yellow or black), only sold online so there's some assembly required, offers 12-magnet cadence sensing pedal assist and twist throttle, removable battery pack
Warning, in some configurations this electric bike is classified as a moped or motorcycle and may not be ridden on cycling trails or paths. It may require licensing, insurance and lights when used on public roads.

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Video Review

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Body Position:

Forward, Upright

Suggested Use:

Sand and Snow, Trail

Electric Bike Class:

Throttle on Demand (Class 2)
Learn more about Ebike classes


1 Year Comprehensive


United States, Worldwide

Model Year:


Bicycle Details

Total Weight:

64.1 lbs (29.07 kg) (27.53 kg)

Battery Weight:

6.9 lbs (3.12 kg) (3.54 kg)

Motor Weight:

9.5 lbs (4.3 kg) (4.6 kg)

Frame Material:

6061 Aluminum Alloy

Frame Sizes:

18 in (45.72 cm)

Geometry Measurements:

18” Virtual Seat Tube, 17.5” to 41.5” Reach, 27” Stand Over Height, 24’ Width, 70” Length

Frame Types:


Frame Colors:

Yellow, Black

Frame Fork Details:

MOZO Spring Suspension, 100 mm Travel, Compression Adjust with Lockout, Preload Adjust, Boost 135 mm Hub Spacing, 9 mm Skewer with Bolts

Frame Rear Details:

Boost 170 mm Hub Spacing, 12 mm Skewer with Bolts Attachments Points: Fender Bosses

Attachment Points:

Fender Bosses

Gearing Details:

7 Speed 1x7 Shimano Altus Derailleur, Shimano MF-TZ500-7 Cassette 14-28 Tooth

Shifter Details:

Shimano SIS Index Thumb Shifter on Right


Prowheel, Alloy, 170 mm Length, 48 Tooth Chainring with Double-Sided Plastic Chain Guard


Wellgo Alloy Platform with Pins


Neco, Threadless Internal Cups, Straight 1-1/8”


Promax, Alloy, Adjustable Angle (-10º to 100º), Alloy, 110 mm Length, One 10 mm Spacer


Alloy, High-Rise, Swept Back, 600 mm Length

Brake Details:

Tektro Aries Mechanical Disc with 180 mm Rotors, Tektro Four-Finger Levers with Rubberized Edge and Motor Inhbitors


Ergonomic, Stitched Faux Leather, Black


Banana Seat (20” x 8”), Faux Leather, Black


Alloy, Double Walled, Punched Out, 36 Hole


Stainless Steel, 12 Gauge in Rear, 13 Gauge in Front, Black with Nipples

Tire Brand:

Kenda Krusade Sport, 20” x 4” (98-406)

Wheel Sizes:

20 in (50.8cm)

Tire Details:

5 to 30 PSI, 0.4 to 2.1 BAR

Tube Details:

Schrader Valve


Steel Mud Guards, Steel Derailleur Guard, Adjustable Length Kickstand at Rear, Spanninga Trendo Integrated Headlight, Blaze-Lite Independent Detachable Taillight (Three AAA Batteries), Integrated Bell on Left Brake Lever Cluster


Locking Removable Downtube Mounted Battery Pack, 1.6 lb 2.5 Amp Charger

Electronic Details

Motor Brand:


Motor Type:

Rear-Mounted Geared Hub
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

500 watts

Motor Torque:

80 Newton meters

Battery Brand:


Battery Voltage:

48 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

10.4 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

499.2 wh

Battery Chemistry:


Charge Time:

4 hours

Estimated Min Range:

15 miles (24 km)

Estimated Max Range:

30 miles (48 km)

Display Type:

AddMotoR branded LCD backlit Control Panel with Independent Button Pad, (Hold M to Power On, Hold Up Arrow to Cycle Through Average Speed and Max Speed, How Down Arrow to Activate Walk Mode, Hold Up Arrow and M to Activate Headlight and Backlight, Hold Up Arrow and Down Arrow to Enter Settings)


Speed, Average Speed, Max Speed, Assist Level (0-5), Battery Level (1-5), Odometer, Wattage Output, Lights

Display Accessories:

Independent Button Pad on Left, Buttons: Up Arrow, Down Arrow, Power, USB Type A Port Beneath Display (5 Volt, 500 mA)

Drive Mode:

Cadence Sensing Pedal Assist, Twist Throttle (12 Magnet Disc)

Top Speed:

20 mph (32 kph) (Possible Up to 25)

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Written Review

Hi there! Brent here. The MOTAN M-60 from AddMotoR is a pretty sweet ride and leaves me wishing I lived by a beach. At first glance it seems rather compact, but it’s actually pretty long at 70 inches in length, although the high-rise swept back handlebars do keep the width relatively narrow at just 24 inches. This electric bike reminds me a lot of the Super 73, which Court reviewed in October of 2017. Since they look and feel somewhat similar, it feels natural to draw some comparisons here. For reference, the M-60 is about 8 inches longer, weighs about 10 pounds less, has a slightly larger banana seat, a 500 watt geared hub motor vs. the Super 73’s 750-watt mid-drive motor, has a 7-speed Shimano Altus derailleur vs the Super 73’s single speed, has front suspension vs the Super 73’s rigid fork, but otherwise is pretty similar spec-wise. Oh, and of course the M-60 costs about half the price! That’s definitely a big one. So this electric bike has been really interesting to test. Riding it is definitely a unique experience and unlike most electric bikes I’ve tried so far. There’s a few things that REALLY stand out to me. The banana seat is extremely long compared to a traditional saddle — 20 inches by 8 inches to be exact — and the ability to scoot forward or back changes the riding posture quite a bit. This, in conjunction with the adjustable angle stem does a good job of compensating for the single frame size here (it does come in two colors at least, yellow and black). The reason for that is because these two features combined mean the reach can vary from as close as 17.5 inches all the way out to 41.5 inches. This is awesome for riders like me who have pretty long arms, but then it also gives me the opportunity to scoot up close and crank up the stem for a relaxed posture. However, and this is a big “however,” while the variable reach is great, there’s no way to adjust saddle height (banana seat height?). Consequently, as a 5’10” rider with shorter legs, my leg extension is super cramped on this e-bike. I just can’t get any real power out of pedaling and I suspect that if I tried I might end up hurting my knees in the long run. I ended up heavily relying on the throttle and pedal assist on the M-60 to get me around, but honestly it was incredibly fun. I don’t think this bike is meant to be super efficient, I think it’s meant to be super enjoyable. So, with that, let’s talk a bit about the company. I’ve reviewed quite a few AddMotoR electric bikes now and like many direct order only companies, there can be a bit of a communication barrier at times. This can make it difficult to have questions fully answered, and response time can be several days at a time. Being direct order online-only also means there’s no way to test this bike (or any AddMotoR bike) at a shop before buying. And of course, it also means that the bikes have to be assembled by the customer. I’ve had some difficulties with other models from AddMotoR, but the M-60 was a breeze to get together. Everything fit perfectly and I really have to call attention to the headlight here — AddMotoR actually capped (is this the right term, guys? I’m not an electrician) the wires that feed into the headlight, making it easier to plug them in. Kudos, AddMotoR and thank you for that. I don’t really have any tips or tricks to help you assemble this one, because again, everything is quite straightforward. The one huge pro here is price. This bike runs for $1,599. Going back to the older Super 73, which is definitely pretty similar and runs for $3000, that’s a big difference. To be fair, that company has reduced more affordable products in recent years, but they still don’t offer suspension and some of the other features seen here. Ok, let’s jump into the specs!

Driving this bike to a top pedal assist speed of 20 mph is a Bafang 500 watt geared hub motor with 80 Newton meters of torque. I’m not sure if AddMotoR requested a custom gearing on this motor or what, but it feels markedly different from other bikes I’ve tested that have the same exact motor. It feels much torquier in the low end and mid as well, but loses steam the faster I go. While the advertised speed is 20 mph, (it can be dialed up to about 25 mph in the settings) I can’t get this bike beyond 17 mph without pedaling hard. It’s not the motor cuts out at 17 mph (I even dialed it the top speed up to 25 mph just to be sure), it’s that it feels like it’s wound out. Still, this feels like a reasonable tradeoff to me given the increased peppiness leading up to 17 mph. This is especially important here since the tires are 4 inches wide and have a low max PSI of 30. A big tire patch equals big drag. To unleash that power the M-60 has a 12-magnet cadence sensor and a half-grip twist throttle on the right. Normally, right about here I’d start griping a bit about the lagginess of the cadence sensor, but this is hands down the most responsive cadence sensor I’ve tried. If it weren’t for the sudden burst of power, I’d swear it was a torque sensor or smart sensor. And that’s the only downside to this cadence sensor… the roll-on of power isn’t very smooth and it’s pretty much all or nothing. For a more controlled output of power, I’ve been turning down the pedal assist level and using the throttle to override. I love the throttle configuration here. It’s live at 0 mph, which is great for getting going at a stop and for me it’s particularly useful for climbing the stairs to my apartment. The throttle also has full power on tap, even on pedal assist level 1, compared to other throttle configurations where the power output is respective to the pedal assist level. I personally much prefer it the way the M-60 is set up.

Powering the bike, the integrated headlight and the integrated control center is a 499.2 watt hour Lithium-ion battery that’s attached to the downtube. For comparison, the Super 73 has a 556.8 watt hour battery, so just slightly bigger. With the fat tires and cramped stroke, I have a feeling the range here isn’t going to be jaw dropping. Again, there’s a lot of rolling resistance on those tires and I can’t add a whole lot of extra power to the motor, so I’m pretty reliant on the battery power. The battery itself is locking and can be removed from the frame, which is great to be able to charge the battery separately from the bike, and to keep it stored in a cool, dry location to increase the lifespan of the cells. I want to leave a cautionary note here about removing that battery. There isn’t an integrated handle, or really any good spot to grab the battery when removing it, and I found that it’s easy for it to slip through my hands. So just be careful when taking this bad boy off so it doesn’t get damaged! :) The charger for the M-60 is a 2.5 amp charger, which is a slightly above the 2 amp average, so charging it up will be a bit quicker.

Activating the display on the M-60 is pretty standard. A long press of the M (Mode) button powers up the control center, resetting the pedal assist level to 1. So this bike is hot as soon it turns on, which means an accidental activation of the throttle could send it flying away. And honestly, given how sensitive the cadence sensor is, even a slight turn of the cranks could activate the motor. Navigating the display is done with the independent button pad on the left, and feels pretty intuitive. The display isn’t removable without tools, which means it might get banged up at a bike rack, but it can pivot a bit to help eliminate glare, which I didn’t find to be a problem with this display. It was easy to read in direct sunlight, and the backlight is bright enough to easily read it in low light conditions. It also has a full size USB Type A port underneath the display to power accessories while riding. The headlight here is a Spanninga Trendo. The beam pattern here is pretty tight and would classify as pretty much a pure throw light, not optimal for navigating at night, but it does mean the light will travel farther and help to increase visibility. There’s also an independent constant-on taillight that takes three AAA batteries. I’m not sure what the lumen output is on either of these, but if I were going to ride at night I’d probably throw some brighter aftermarket ones on to really increase visibility and also see where I’m going. The M-60 also has motor inhibitors so whenever I depress the brake levers the motor automatically shuts off. I love this feature as I feel it adds a much needed layer of safety, especially for electric bikes with throttles.

A few more things to point out here. The color I received was yellow and has a nice gloss finish. It’s pretty much school bus yellow and is great for helping to be seen in low light conditions. There are reflectors in the spokes, but no reflective sidewall stripes so lateral visibility is a little low (especially given the compact size of the bike). It’s a bummer it only comes in one frame size, but the extra long banana seat and adjustable stem do help compensate for the one-size-fits-all frame a bit. With the battery on the down tube and the motor in the rear wheel, this electric bike is nearly perfectly balance and rides smoothly. For me though it’s only missing one thing: a backrest! I also appreciate some of the small details with the M-60, like the black spokes, punched out rims to help shave off a bit of weight, extra responsive cadence sensor, steel derailleur guard and the capped wires that feed into the headlight. This feels like a great electric bike for cruising along a beach or just through town. You’d really need to lower the tire pressure to get along in soft sand, but I do think it could be possible because Court has done it with larger 26-inch fat bikes before in Mexico and in California. I wouldn’t want to take this on extended rides by any means, but for shorter distances it’s quite a bit of fun. The fat tires and front suspension are great for tackling modest trails too, just keep in mind that the high attack angle isn’t going to roll across or over obstacles as easily as a full sized fat bike would. I want to thank AddMotoR for partnering with me on this review and hit me up with any questions and I’ll do my best to answer them!


  • Motor inhibitors automatically cut power to the motor whenever the brake levers are depressed, this is especially important for electric bikes with throttles and helps to ensure the shortest possible stopping distance in emergency situations
  • Display can be easily read in direct sunlight but can also be angled to help eliminate some glare, also has full size USB Type A port to power accessories while riding
  • Bell is in a good, ergonomic position in the left brake cluster between the brake lever and the grip, easy to use when riding
  • Wire wrapping is nicely done and a good portion of the wires are internally routing, leaving a clean looking frame and also protecting the wires from getting snagged
  • Adjustable angle stem has a wide range of motion from -10º to 100º and is great for adjusting riding posture between more forward and more upright, it can also be used to help adjust reach
  • Headlight is integrated into the electronics so there’s no batteries to change out, beam pattern is tight for maximum distance and visibility
  • Steel fenders are rigid and don’t bounce when riding, they also add a nice aesthetic flare to the bike overall
  • Suspension has preload, compression adjust and lockout and in conjunction with the fat tires makes for a pretty smooth ride on the road, also allows for some modest trail riding
  • Tires have a increased air volume compared to normal sized tires making for a cushier ride, they can also be deflated down to 5 PSI for riding on sand, snow or any other soggy terrain, black spokes are a nice touch (with thicker spokes in back) and the punched out rims help save a bit of weight
  • Locking battery is removable and can be charged on or off the bike and can be stored in a cool, dry location to help increase the lifespan of the cells, also has integrated 4-bar indicator on the battery itself
  • Double sided plastic chain guard helps to keep the chain from falling off towards the outside and inside
  • Cadence sensor is incredibly responsive and detects movement of the cranks very well
  • Banana seat is extra large and allows for the rider to choose between riding up close to decrease reach, or riding further back to increase reach, it’s also probably large enough to accommodate a passenger
  • 500 watt Bafang motor feels unique compared to other ones, with some extra torque through the lower and mid RPMs
  • Shimano Altus derailleur is a slight upgrade from the standard Shimano Tourney that AddMotoR frequently uses
  • At $1,599, the M-60 is well priced compared to other similar bikes


  • With a curb weight of 64.1 pounds, the M-60 is on the heavier side, loading and unloading this bike into a truck or just having to carry it around might be difficult for some
  • Entry level Shimano SIS Index thumb shifter can be difficult to reach and might require repositioning of the hand while riding
  • Display isn’t removable without tools and can get banged up when left a bike rack
  • Steel fenders can rust if scratched through the paint to exposed metal, also heavier than plastic and aluminum fenders
  • Headlight isn’t particularly effective at illuminating the path while riding at night, mostly because the beam pattern is so tight
  • 20 inch by 4 inch tires have higher rolling resistance and higher angle of attack compared to normal sized tires, this can decrease the overall range of the M-60 and make tackling obstacles more difficult
  • Mechanical disc brakes have less stopping power than hydraulic disc brakes, non-adjustable brake levers means those with extra large or extra small hands might have difficulty grasping them
  • Battery doesn’t have a handle or any good place to grip it when taking it off and putting it back on the bike, increasing the chance it could be accidentally dropped
  • Fixed saddle height results in a cramped and inefficient stroke, pedaling long distances might result in kneed soreness or even injury, also decreases the amount of human power that can be added to the motor
  • Motor doesn’t seem to be able to go past 17 mph, which is a bit lower than most of the other electric bikes offered by AddMotoR
  • No bottle cage bosses or rack bosses limits the functionality of the M-60, riders who want to stay hydrated must buy an aftermarket cup holder or carry a bag to store their drinks
  • Rear taillight is independent and must be manually turned on and off, AAA batteries must be changed out when dead, doesn’t get brighter when braking
  • Only comes in one frame size and two colors, limiting the amount of riders who can comfortably ride this bike, and also limiting the aesthetic appeal
  • M-60 must be assembled by the buyer, and communicating with the company can be difficult, slower than average customer service response times


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2 weeks ago

Why, oh why would anyone buy this over a Luna banana bike? Makes no sense to me.

2 weeks ago

That bike looks cool! The price is higher but the mid-drive would provide more power.

Rich Coers
2 weeks ago

I’d hate to be on a trail and slam my knee into the end of the handlebar, or into my hands. Are you going to start a category for scooters that add pedals to skirt the law?

2 weeks ago

Hi Rich! Yeah… that would be a bummer. At least the M-60 has gears, it’s pedalable but does resemble more of a moped type of thing. I have another website where we review kick scooters and stuff that isn’t as bike-like here.


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1 week ago

The fat minibike is quickly shaping up to be the trend bike of 2018-2019:

Add Motor

Lithium 73



Maybe we can get the balloon bike (as fast as a CCS, comfort of an RCS) that actually makes sense, in late 2019?

Rob Bay
2 weeks ago

Found this on ebay for 1599 a few weeks ago and I think it's specked out better I think they are more hassle free than BPM. This is what I would buy:

Rob Bay
2 weeks ago
2 weeks ago

I am looking at similar bikes. The F15X, Voltbike Mariner and Addmotor Motan 150. All have similar frames Bafang motors, Samsung batteries, etc. The 750W motor on the F15X and the price being the main differences. Can you give me your impressions after having one for a few months. My main concern is all positive reviews on their site and eBay but nothing much anywhere else online. Not even pics or videos.

4 weeks ago

How do you like the Shred? Thinking of getting one, but still considering options in this price range.

1 month ago

You right it does look quality wise better than the H5 but I wasn't sure if the 19 inch frame will do it . My current bike has a 21inch frame but 26inch wheels. Haibike makes a big 22inch with midmotor.
I'm from NYC and most of the time I will use it on streets.

1 month ago

Hi Z
I just ordered a shred myself. I've had very good response from S604 when I was asking tons of questions to various vendors. It looked like a notch up in quality over the addmotor and the ability to talk with people on the phone is important to me. The Haibike also looks good, but for me the shred was a better fit (feature wise). Size wise I'm 5'11. Give S604 a call and ask them how they think the fit would be for a 6'4 person. Where are you located and what are you looking to do with the bike?

1 month ago

Hi, I'm new to ebikes and looking to buy my first one but can't make a decision between addmotor h5, surface 604 shred or haibike they all seem to be in my price range around 2k. Also need to be a large bike since I'm 6'4 and I'm not sure if the the surface shred is right for me with the 19inch frame but again I'm new to ebikes and in my area are not to many stores and the ones I have visited have a small choice of Ebikes .
Any recommendations?
I really appreciate any help.


1 month ago

I have had my bike for about 16 months and the motor (1000W) is shot - quoted a price of $450 from Addmotor (YIKES!) - I see 1000W hubmotor on ebay for $150- why the large difference?

Ann M.
1 month ago

@Jonatansofer, two things that I noticed was the difference in the battery capacity, 48V 13Ah for the DJ bikes and 48V 10.4Ah for the Addmotor bike. Less range with the latter. What was a little more concerning was the location of the battery behind the seat tube on the DJ Bikes. A lot of weight in the back with the motor also in the rear wheel. The Addmotor bike had its battery on the downtube (where a water bottle would normally go) and the motor in the rear wheel, so a better weight distribution.

Both are online products so access to service or warranty help is going to be up to you. Hopefully you have some bike shop reasonably nearby that works on ebikes that would be willing to help you. In the price range that you are considering there are a number of brand name quality ebikes, like Raleigh, etc., where service would be easier to obtain.

Those two bikes are two totally different designs & purposes, so only you will know what kind of riding you want to do or already do which will help you decide on the right ebike.

7 days ago

The Price is not all that much to ride home about. Rad Power bikes has slightly better bikes for the same Price.

1 week ago

Looks like a kids bike. Maybe 8 to 12 years old. lol..

Sateesh Khadija
1 week ago

I love these sort of "oddball" bikes. If I had the money and the space this one and the Pure Cycle Volta and a RadRover fat tire (just because I don't have a fat tire bike) would be good to add to the collection.

1 week ago

U can always hack the seat frame and raise it up

1 week ago

Could you do a review of the Vego 750?

1 week ago

Leggo my Retro...

Paul-Adrian Stoleriu
2 weeks ago

Your front brake cable is not seated correctly inside the brake caliper (at 14:48). It looks like a fun bike. You should really try and ride with a passenger on this style of bikes.
1 week ago

Good suggestion, thanks Paul!

2 weeks ago

Can you review the unimoke ebike?

mike allen
2 weeks ago

I sell the in new Zealand. they are amazing and a ton of fun to ride.

Terry Winter
2 weeks ago

$1.6 k ?, i converted my bike to electric for £300 about $250

M. Molli
2 weeks ago

Hello, I just discovered some eBikes by Klever and wonder if you'll be reviewing one (like the X-Commuter) soon?

Mark Michell
2 weeks ago

Giving exception to the expensive electric mountain bike...This electric bike form factor just might be the best thing for single track trails.

2 weeks ago

I really like the look and the review. What kind of range does it get? And time for a full charge? Thanks

Super 73
2 weeks ago

A clone? Hardly haha. I'd say... "loosely inspired by the Super 73." Nevertheless, great review. The specs compare far closer to our S series or even our new Z than it does to the Original :)

Keonne Samuel
1 week ago

Savages this is why i love lithiumcycles 😂😂😂😂

Electric Vehicle Hub
2 weeks ago

It looks really cool, just like the super 73. Although I don't pedal much on my ebike I can if I want to so not really being able to pedal is a problem. I think they use New York cool factor to sell their super 73, but they're trying to sell it to anyone in a big city and there are plenty of big cities (like Atlanta) that are cool with throttle. We're even allowed to have up 1000w motor locally which is above federal guidelines of 750 so there's that.. Love the price and the style though. Nice review.

2 weeks ago

It's ok to use as a "scooter" not as a bike.

mike allen
2 weeks ago

I sell this bike in new Zealand and market it as a street legal scooter with pedals to keep it street legal.

2 weeks ago

@14:42 That brake cable end ferrule doesn't look properly seated into the calliper!
You'll have more to worry about than stretching if that decides to wiggle into place...

bob bobby
2 weeks ago

Bafang g06 80nm torque...must pull like a train on those size will climb anything on my 24 inch wheels.

Darren Darmanin
2 weeks ago

I love your review, I watch a lot of them just to pass the time, I plan to build an ebike soon, when I get closer to the the time, I'd like some advice if you have time

2 weeks ago

A true banana seat tapers much more at the front which would help for pedaling.