Building A DIY E-SCRAMBLER MOTORCYCLE – Plans Available

James Biggar is a talented man! See how he builds this amazing DIY

RST website: https://www.resystech.com

Plans for this build: https://resystech.com/electric-motorcycle.html

Sketchup for web (free, no download): https://www.sketchup.com/products/sketchup-for-web

Ready for some real power? Upgrade from an e-bike to this electric motorcycle. The 72V motor is rated for 8000 watts continuous output, and 12,000 watts peak. It has loads of torque (max 190 Nm) that generates an acceleration rate of 3 to 6 m/s^2, which is better than most cars. The top speed is approximately 90 mph (120 kph) to make it suitable for highway driving, but it also handles great on the trails. To top it off, the 60Ah/4.2 kWh lithium battery provides a convenient ~62 miles (100 kms) of driving range, per charge, on avg terrain. All of this is mounted to a very strong frame, fabricated with 1″ square, 11 gauge steel tubing.  

E-SCRAMBLER MOTORCYCLE from scratch!

MOTORCYCLE SPECS
​Power: 8000W continuous, 12,000W peak (equivalent to 200-300cc ICE)
Weight: ~200 lbs (91 kg)
Top speed: 75 mph (120 kph)
Range: ~60 miles (100 km), average terrain
Wheelbase: 59”
Rake angle: 28°
Suspension travel: ~180mm
Wheels: 90/90/19 front and rear
Seat height: ~35”
Controller: 72V/150A
Motor: brushless/gearless hub motor
Battery: 72V/60Ah (4.2 kWh)



DOWNLOAD THE PLANS

CHECK OUT HIS NEW CYBER TRIKE BUILD: https://youtu.be/YMm3yrVhA88

Plans for this build (3D Sketchup CAD): https://resystech.com/electric-motorcycle.html

DISCLAIMER: This is a prototype vehicle. By purchasing the plans, building and using the prototype as your own for personal or commercial use, you are assuming all responsibility related to that use (resale of the plans is forbidden). Please obey the rules of the road, and wear safety gear. In need of quality custom built batteries? Check this out: http://bit.ly/2u6rhcV

Do it yourself” (“DIY“) is the method of building, modifying, or repairing things without the direct aid of experts or professionals. Academic research has described DIY as behaviors where “individuals engage raw and semi-raw materials and parts to produce, transform, or reconstruct material possessions, including those drawn from the natural environment (e.g., landscaping)”.[1] DIY behavior can be triggered by various motivations previously categorized as marketplace motivations (economic benefits, lack of product availability, lack of product quality, need for customization), and identity enhancement (craftsmanship, empowerment, community seeking, uniqueness).[2]

The term “do-it-yourself” has been associated with consumers since at least 1912 primarily in the domain of home improvement and maintenance activities.[3] The phrase “do it yourself” had come into common usage (in standard English) by the 1950s,[4] in reference to the emergence of a trend of people undertaking home improvement and various other small craft and construction projects as both a creative-recreational and cost-saving activity.

Subsequently, the term DIY has taken on a broader meaning that covers a wide range of skill sets. DIY has been described as a “self-made-culture”; one of designing, creating, customizing and repairing items or things without any special training. DIY has grown to become a social concept with people sharing ideas, designs, techniques, methods and finished projects with one another either online or in person. WIKI

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