I just viewed the Trail version. Looks very sweet. My only concern was the 250w motor. Is that enough for a trail bike. Great gearset, 40T on rear cog
I looked at it a week ago. Looks great on paper but they have not disclosed the price.
I don't think the Roadster model is any more competitive than Juiced Cross Current. Same frame/battery placement.
I couldn't find anything on the Bofeili mid-drive. The text of the IGG page suggests it would be possible to get more watts out of it. Someone could ask where the controller maxes out. I don't know if I want a mystery mid-drive with no obvious source for parts or service. They are getting some money. Eventually bikes like the Monte Capro, the Cross Current, and the Attack have to chip away at the stuff from Europe.
I like that they chose the SR Epixon front suspension fork for their Trail and Attack models. Same fork that Stromer chose for the ST2. Quality air fork and brakes all on a bargain-priced bike.
They have some very cool upgrades planned out.
This bike def caught my eye.
Here is a break-down diagram of the drive system of the Bofeili motor.Does anyone know anything about the pedal assist system on the Flux bikes? Cadence only or does it include a torque sensor (can't seem to find any discussion of that point online).
High on my list too. The next e-bike for me will definitely be a crank motor, under 50 pounds total weight with at least 12-20Ah battery capacity and a price tag <$2500.Thx Ann M. & BikerJohn, I think I understand this drive system. So I guess this motor can do 500W with some playing around with control settings then. The stealth look of this drive unit is what impress me the most and the Flux is high on my list at the moment.
There are plenty of reasons. When it's crowdfunded, there is no dealer to mark up the bike, so you can sell the bike for 30-40% less than retail. These bikes would surely be selling for $1,799 - $2,299 at a dealer, whereas on Indiegogo, they can sell them for $1,099 - $1,699.Nice bike. Zero reason for it to be crowd sourced.
There are plenty of reasons. When it's crowdfunded, there is no dealer to mark up the bike, so you can sell the bike for 30-40% less than retail. These bikes would surely be selling for $1,799 - $2,299 at a dealer, whereas on Indiegogo, they can sell them for $1,099 - $1,699.
The only problem is that there is nobody to go to for local service, and you have to put the bike together or pay a shop to do it.