Development history of electric scooter
Scooters are popular in Japan and Southeast Asia because they are easy to learn. You can learn them in one minute and do some tricks in ten minutes. Therefore, the heat wave of scooters is gradually landing on the domestic market. The "Scooter" is very light and weighs less than 3kg. It is folded when stored and can be unfolded or folded in 30 seconds.
Because the speed of the scooter is moderate, it is easy to learn and operate, and it has a brake device (to step on the rear wheel brake). If it is only used for walking and ordinary entertainment, it is generally not easy to fall down. Therefore, it is suitable for various age groups, especially among teenagers, and it makes people fondle it. They are proud of owning a car. Scooters have a good exercise effect on the balance system that teenagers are developing well.
Origin of scooter: The origin of scooter In 1817, a German engineer named Sieghartstxaka, in order to solve his traffic problems, installed two scooter wheels on an aluminum sheet, and then added a flexible metal handrail to the scooter. After he improved it for several months, he drove him to the railway station every day. At the beginning of his work on a walking scooter, he was despised by everyone, including passers-by and colleagues. However, it didn't take long for an investor to come to us and he thought that this kind of walking scooter had a very good market opportunity. He is willing to invest in the production of this "great invention". However, they did not attach importance to production and instead took advantage of the development of electric bicycles and electric motorcycles.
In the late 1990s, a more fashionable and narrower folding scooter was invented by Wim Ouboter of Micro Original Scooters and kickboards in Switzerland. As the scooter became popular in Japan, his invention was copied by JDBug and many other companies. From 1999 to 2000, scooters became popular in the United States, with various colors and styles. Popular brands include Razor and Micro, which are still in production and are popular with children and young people in the niche market who use scooters to perform stunts.
Folding and folding skateboard
Foldable scooters designed for adults, in order to be more convenient and practical, tend to be more durable, with wider and longer pedals, larger wheels and brakes. The Xootr, for example, has 180 mm (7.1 inches) wheels and pedals designed for adults.
Folding big wheel sliding plate
Racing scooters use bicycle wheels and are not foldable. Some are used in densely populated urban areas for practical purposes. They are faster than folding scooters and more convenient than bicycles. Some are for off-road use. Popular brands include Sidewalker and Diggler. The appearance of kick bikes in Finland in 1994 changed people's view of such bikes. Kick bikes have a large standard size front wheel and a much smaller rear wheel for faster riding.
FOLDING FOUR WHEEL SKID
In 2006, a company named Nextsport began to produce a four-wheel scooter, called Fuzions. Fuzions are larger and heavier than Razor and Micro. Early Fuzion had larger, wider wheels and very large pedals. Unlike its predecessor, later scooters, such as the Fuzion NX, had smaller, stronger wheels and handlebars that could rotate 360 degrees.
In a few cases, freestyle scooter riders convert standard aluminum scooters into four-wheel scooters. Timur Mamatov of Russia was the first to do so. This method of refitting scooters did not catch on.