An electric unicycle, also referred to as an EUC, is a self-balancing personal transporter that travels on a single wheel. EUCs use computerized gyroscopes and accelerometers to self-balance. Riding speed is controlled by leaning forward and backward and direction is controlled by twisting one’s feet.
A Short History Of The Electric Unicycle
Who Makes Electric Unicycles?
The following manufacturers make electric unicycles:
Models: V5F, V8, V10, V11
Models: KS-16X, KS-16XS, KS-18L, KS-18XL, KS-S18
Models: Pint, XR
Models: Ninebot One S1, Ninebot Z10
- Sturdy & Powerful: With the powerful dual motors of 400W, the Segway S-Plus can reach a max speed of 12.5 mph, travel up to 22 miles and accommodate a max load of 220 lbs after a single full charge. Ride your Segway S-Plus to enjoy the beautiful scenery
- Safety & Comfortable: Smart Battery Management System assures the battery safety and extends the battery life. Knee control bar allows for precise steering and easy lifting. The 11" pneumatic tires provide a comfortable and smoother ride on bumpy roads
- Remote Control & Auto-Follow Mode: Use the handle or the joystick on the multi-functional remote with intelligent chip to control the device. When you're not riding and need to have your hands free, turn on follow mode to have your S-Plus follow you
- Intelligent App Management: Download the Segway app for anti-theft function, speed limit and adjustment, vehicle self-diagnose, adjustable ambient lights, firmware upgrade, monitor battery status, vehicle remote control and more
- Quality Assurance: With premium technology, extended functionalities and sleek design, the Segway S-Plus is like having your own personal robot. One-year or 180-day warranty for different parts, please refer to warranty in product details below
Electric Unicycles In The News
Jon is an editor at Electric Guide and is our resident electric bike and electric motorcycle expert. Jon has a M.S. in Computer Science, won several intercollegiate events as a member of the UCLA Cycling Team, and is currently active on the USA Triathlon circuit … which doesn’t allow electric motors. Jon also writes for our sister publication Wear.guide.
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