Electric bike | Wikipedia audio article



This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:

00:01:46 1 History
00:06:19 2 Classes
00:08:45 2.1 Pedal-assist only
00:09:05 2.1.1 Pedelecs
00:11:07 2.1.2 S-Pedelecs
00:12:03 2.2 Power-on-demand and pedal-assist
00:12:33 2.3 Power-on-demand only
00:13:49 3 Legal status
00:14:18 4 Popularity
00:15:33 5 Technical
00:15:42 5.1 Motors and drivetrains
00:17:58 5.2 Batteries
00:20:30 5.3 Controllers
00:22:37 6 Design variations
00:24:42 6.1 Tricycles
00:25:21 7 Health benefits
00:28:00 8 Environmental effects
00:31:03 9 Road traffic safety
00:31:54 10 Experience by country
00:32:04 10.1 China
00:33:50 10.2 India
00:34:19 10.3 Netherlands
00:35:38 10.4 United States

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SUMMARY
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An electric bicycle, also known as an e-bike, is a bicycle with an integrated electric motor which can be used for propulsion. Many kinds of e-bikes are available worldwide, from e-bikes that only have a small motor to assist the rider’s pedal-power (i.e., pedelecs) to somewhat more powerful e-bikes which tend closer to moped-style functionality: all, however, retain the ability to be pedalled by the rider and are therefore not electric motorcycles.
E-bikes use rechargeable batteries and the lighter ones can travel up to 25 to 32 km/h (16 to 20 mph), depending on local laws, while the more high-powered varieties can often do in excess of 45 km/h (28 mph). In some markets, such as Germany as of 2013, they are gaining in popularity and taking some market share away from conventional bicycles, while in others, such as China as of 2010, they are replacing fossil fuel-powered mopeds and small motorcycles.Depending on local laws, many e-bikes (e.g., pedelecs) are legally classified as bicycles rather than mopeds or motorcycles. This exempts them from the more stringent laws regarding the certification and operation of more powerful two-wheelers which are often classed as electric motorcycles. E-bikes can also be defined separately and treated under distinct Electric bicycle laws.
E-bikes are the electric motor-powered versions of motorized bicycles, which have been in use since the late 19th century. Some bicycle-sharing systems use them.

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Electric bike | Wikipedia audio article
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