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EUC

Found 186 results

  1. I'm glad to tell you the app is back on apple store, feel free to leave your suggestions of our app here, I will forward to our app team.
  2. (As I have no space allowed for photos, I made a copy-pasted from the topic I created on the French forum, maybe pictures will not appear sorry, please look french forum https://forum.urban360.com/index.php?/topic/5170-inmotion-e2-e3-ninebot-vas-souffrir-de-cette-concurrence/) We thought Gotway would have kept his promise... Hey no! This is INMOTION who created the surprise, InMotion China finally brings us the direct competitors to Mini Lite, Mini "S" and Mini Pro . In equivalence of the well-known model, the Mini "S" of Segway Ninebot Xiaomi (blablabla), we have the InMotion E2 The E2 is sold in China for 1699 RMB, 247$/ 217 euros against 1999RMB or 290$/257 euros for the Mini S in chinese market In the Mini PRO equivalence, we have the InMotion E3, which is sold in China at the price of 2999 RMB is 436$/383 euros against 3699 RMB is 515$/457 euros for the chinese market. For batteries, we have the same in 18650, tire are 10,5", speed, mileage, are the same than Segway Ninebot modele No innovation from InMotion, except pink color () These models are almost identical to the Minis For Mini specialists, especially those who have already had the courage to disassemble, I invite you to look closely at the internal photos of the FCC, I see you already laugh .... I asked INMOTION if I could try this new model, I did not have any answer...I would have liked to know its responsiveness in terms of firmware and its handling. USER MANUAL you can download InMotion E2 E3 user manual FCC website https://fccid.io/2ADUSE2/Users-Manual/User-Manual-4260251 my blog https://www.mini-j.world/home/news/inmotion-e2-e3 Commercials pictures , options with kickstand and handlebar are available E2 & E3 Specs, I made a nice comparison chart of the specs of all segway ninebot existing models with Inmotion E2 & E3 From Official FCC internal pictures I compared the internal photos with the mini (motherboard etc) Has Ninebot sold its patents ?
  3. Hi all, my v10f just stopped booting this morning. It does not react to any input. Symptoms: The charger shows a green light (power cable is connected) The brake light of the wheel is permanently on Pressing the on-switch (short or long) does not show any reaction The app does not find the wheel The wheel is basically dead. Any help is appreciated.
  4. Anyone have any idea? Possibly time to upgrade my V8?
  5. I hope this will help forum members to see more clearly in the Segway Ninebot Xiaomi Mijia Mi & inmotion galaxy.... Inmotion E2&E3 - Mini Lite - Mini "S" - Mini Pro (N3M260/N3M300/N3M320) - Mini Plus Full screen appear here, in french forum, if you need https://forum.urban360.com/index.php?/topic/5170-inmotion-e2-e3-ninebot-vas-souffrir-de-cette-concurrence/&do=findComment&comment=61680
  6. For sale V10F Great 1st wheel or city commuter I bought new in Jan 19 Travelled 325Kms No dramas or issues Comes with inmotion cover ,custom made stand and original box Few scratches here and there but still in good condition Wheel is in Darwin can post at buyers expense A$1450 Selling as to part fund new wheel cost
  7. I hope to encourage @Bobwheel and Inmotion/Solowheel to share more info on the new V10 gen. app for android. Of course, some development updates/ info and expected release date would be nice to know too. As for features, can someone confirm if this app will support any tope of smart watch/wear type to show speed and maybe even a horn/bell option. The last part is high on my interest list due to road legality/ traffic laws.
  8. Hello My name is Carl Irjala and I live here in the city of Kotka, which is near the Russian border. If you allow, I wish to start writing to you about my experiences as a brand new electric unicyclist. I'm a soaring pilot with several hundred landings behind me. So when I saw a video on YouTube that told that riding an EUC feels like flying I became instantly interested about it. So my first topic is about the experience of buying my first EUC and the learning process. The EUC brand is here in Finland so new that I had to search abroad to get reasonable information about it. My mother tongue is Swedish and Finnish. In those languages there is not enough information that would make me to buy an EUC. Luckily, I found this forum and the members' YouTube videos. Lots of sellers at the Internet do not communicates in English, so I was totaly dependent on the information you provide in this forum. Another matter that affected the choice of my first EUC was transport and tax costs. I have bought a lot of products directly from America and China, but sometimes the goods come with a shipping / duty surcharge that can be up to one hundred percent of the value of the product and sometimes not. So this makes the purchase a little risky. I found only one seller who provided clear information about shipping and taxation charges to Finland. After payment, it only took five days to get home the product from Poland (see image files). So in full, the whole process was quite easy. My next post will be a video about learning to ride the EUC. In that video you will see a whole new method how to do it. So, stay tuned on this topic. Kind regards Carl
  9. Hi all, I have a INMOTION V8 for sale. It only has 200 miles on it. The wheel runs like a charm. Normal wear and scratches with a used Unicycle. This is my second wheel so it ride it very careful. It come with the Original cover and all accessories in the box. Reason for sale: Upgrade to Ninebot Z10 Bay Area location(San Jose). This wheel is running strong and I have never discharged lower than 30%. Battery is in very good condition. Price: $650 Photos: https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/1gF10DahwigVEh3xqlN6Gzq4iNDZA9A8z Text or call: 507 323 3257. (Phuc)
  10. Only few weeks old, purchased November 2018 from authorised UK retailer (not an illegal import). Comes with invoice for 12 month manufacturers warranty. Used once, as new (minor scratches). Comes with original box, manual, and charger with UK plug. Big saving off £689 RRP, selling for only £440 or nearest offer. SPECS POWER: 550W COLOUR: BLACK WEIGHT: 10.5 Kg MAX SPEED: 25 Km/h FULL CHARGE TIME: 180 Mins MAX RANGE: 35-40 Km MAX LOAD: 120 Kg TYRE: 14 inches Cash on collection Highbury Islington, London.
  11. This is Jason from INMOTION HQ, not Jason from ewheels, that guy is a nice person. I'm sure you have many questions to ask me. I checked some posts and felt surprised, as there were many misunderstandings. As being a member of INMOTION for almost 2 years, I think I need to be here to solve issues for you, so pls pls feel free to leave posts here. Maybe I cannot reply in time, but I will try my best to help one by one.
  12. Guys, is there a way to add "Total Wh drained from the battery" with an option to reset it after a recharge? What do you think? This way we can see actually how many Wh juice is giving our battery.
  13. Hello, I bought an Inmotion v5+ about two months ago. Now It has already 500km. I'm writing here because I'd like to increase the speed of my wheel but I don't know what is the procedure. Please, someone can help me? I heared that exist an apk to do that, but I would not be able to figure out how it works.. Thank you
  14. Selling Solowheel Glide 3 purchased a month ago. It has no miles on it and comes with 1 year warranty, which lasts until mid Jan 2020. The wheel has never been ridden outside, and performs as intended. I'm not the most athletic person and never got my confidence up to ride in the street There's a couple of small scuffs on the plastic but otherwise it's in perfect condition Selling for $599 (original price is $899). Shipping cost is added if you can't pick up. The wheel is 30 lbs + packaging so its about 35lbs all together
  15. Dear INMOTION customers, we feel sorry the INMOTION APP would be unavailable on the itunes store for about half a month due to a font infringement case, our legal department and app department are trying their best to solve it asap. As it's Chinese Spring Festival Holiday in China, so it will take some time. According to the schedule, the APP would be available on the store in the end of Feb. So sorry for any inconvenience, if you want to download and install INMOTION APP on your iPhone or iPad, pls do as following.
  16. Dear all! I had the chance or bad luck to learn how to ride an ewheel on an Inmotion V10... it's now badly destroyed... I have to replace inner & outer plastics... I ordered all spare parts except screws... I'll be grateful to anyone who can let me know how to find a set... Ride safe! JC
  17. Dear all! I had the chance or bad luck to learn how to ride an ewheel on an Inmotion V10... it's now badly destroyed... I have to replace inner & outer plastics... I ordered all spare parts except screws... I'll be grateful to anyone who can let me know how to find a set... Ride safe! JC
  18. The V10F was bought in October 2018 from Amazon and the wheel was sent out from the IM France-Belgium warehouse. I contacted IM France to know if the battery enclosure was installed on my wheel. They replied that they will only answer this question after I send them the invoice. I did sent them the invoice numerous times and I have not got any reply since two months. Is there other Inmotion users with similar bad experiences with IM France-Belgium in the EU?
  19. Dear All, Please help me find a solution for my InMotion V10 problem. It enters in a trepidation mode each time I try to move it by the handle and also when riding it on low speeds (like when turning and starting the ride) I contacted also In motion service but I dind not revive any reply (except the automatic reply) See link of the video https://youtu.be/GbhRueyOMSo Thank you and relay apreciate any feedback and solution! InMotion V10 trepidation problem.3gp
  20. I know I'm still relatively new here, in terms of account age, but I figured that I'd post something that's hopefully useful for the community. Due to the frustrations I've had with the constant crashes in the latest (7.x.x) releases of the iOS fork of the InMotion app, I've spent the past few hours downloading the majority of releases from the AppStore, archiving them. I mainly stick with 6.7.2, as it's the last version that doesn't seem to crash on my device. The only downside is that it doesn't have the code to fully support my V10F... But that's okay. I'm still working on downloading the last few yet, but I have all of the available releases from 7.1.2 to 6.0 uploaded, currently. I should have some of the earlier revisions uploaded soon, as well. Hopefully this will be found as useful, as I'm sure everyone had a preferred, or favorite release that they used, or are currently using with their wheel(s). Also, Merry Christmas, everyone! And a Happy New Year. The app releases are currently stored on my mega account, here: https://mega.nz/#F!5BZXlQwD!QpkEVT9Tca7Z_9dvlJP2_A
  21. Dear Inmotion Customers, Firstly, I'd like to thank you all for the support of our company. For the past year, yes, we have been making a lot of mistakes. Waterproof Problem, Overload Problem, App Bugs, and etc, which sometimes drived you guys crazy. But we are always taking it seriously and listening. Most of the problems were solved with the feedback from this forum. Without the involvement of Inmotion USA Team in this community, Jeffery and Bob, none of our reputation here will be possbile. Indeed, no direct contact and reply here before. Our team in China has been keeping an eye on this and getting feedback from the US team. Then, yep, Chinese New Year is coming around. By then, we might be "disappeared" for a while. In the coming holiday is the biggest annual traditional holiday, the Chinese Lunar New year. During the holiday, after-sale service, consulting, purchasing is not gonna work either. We will be back on: Office: Feb 12, 2019 Factory: Feb 20, 2019 See more details from our web. https://www.inmotionworld.com/news/happy--inmotion-chinese-lunar-new-year Warm regards Inmotion Marketing Teams
  22. https://www.bloomberg.com/news/features/2018-12-05/almost-every-electric-scooter-comes-from-this-chinese-company Almost Every Electric Scooter in the World Comes From This Chinese Company Ninebot makes powered unicycles, Segways and other odd-looking artifacts of the transportation future. It didn't see the scooter boom coming. December 5, 2018, 6:00 AM EST Illustration: Steph Davidson Scooter-sharing company Lime recently relayed a troubling message to its users: a portion of its fleet was at risk of bursting into flames. The startup recalled about 2,000 vehicles, less than one percent of its scooters, following its Oct. 30 warning message. The situation brought to mind scenes from three years ago of those skateboard-style conveyances known as hoverboards catching fire and promptly falling out of use. Would spontaneous combustion sink the scooter next? Advertisement Scroll to continue with content Lime placed the blame on a manufacturing defect at one of its suppliers, Beijing-based Ninebot Inc. But the company isn’t just any scooter assembler. Ninebot has quietly become the single-biggest source of scooters deployed in U.S. cities. The little-known manufacturer is an essential provider for just about everyone trying to ride the rise of “micro-mobility,” a movement that aims to transform urban transportation through the proliferation of cheap alternatives to cars and mass transit. The scooter trend began last year with the launch of Bird Rides Inc. in Santa Monica, Calif., setting off a venture capital-fueled boom in micro-mobility. Investors soon poured in hundreds of millions of dollars, giving Lime and Bird valuations north of a billion dollars, while Uber Technologies Inc., Lyft Inc. and major carmakers rushed to launch scooter services of their own. All of this brought more business to Ninebot. Uber now sees Bird and Lime as potential acquisition targets, in part to address the difficulty in getting enough scooters to put on the road, according to reports in the Information and Financial Times. Gao Lufeng, founder and chief executive of Ninebot, was caught off guard by the sudden demand for electric scooters. Photographer: Justin Chin/Bloomberg “We’re working with all the capable players that you can imagine,” Ninebot Chief Executive Officer Gao Lufeng said in an interview. Ninebot’s scooter sales grew sixfold this year, he said, and the company estimates that four out of five electric scooters now in use worldwide come from one of its three factories, although Gao declined to reveal the total number of scooters it ships. The six-year-old firm is now valued over $1.5 billion, according to a person familiar with its finances, and is plotting a public offering. In this surprise year of the scooter, Ninebot was one of the only assemblers with the expertise to turn them out in large numbers. But, as the aftermath of the Lime recall shows, there are risks from being the biggest maker of scooters. The Chinese manufacturer’s business partners appear ambivalent about helping it entrench itself any further. Xiaomi founder Lei Jun rides a miniPro vehicle made by Ninebot. Photographer: VCG/Getty Images Visitors to Ninebot’s headquarters, which is tucked in a tech park in northwestern Beijing, are greeted with a display that resembles a strange museum from the future. Lined up on a white linoleum pedestal is roller skate-hoverboard hybrid dubbed the Drift W1, a one-wheeled orb with retractable foot stands and a go-kart that travels 15 miles per hour. There’s something called the miniPro that looks like a Segway sawed off mid-thigh. A video screen at the office shows a group of svelte models dancing, somehow, perched atop miniPros. The Segway itself is also part of Ninebot’s product lineup. Back in 2015, Ninebot acquired the once-buzzy maker of self-balancing, two-wheeled vehicles. The Segway was to the early 2000s what hoverboards were to 2015 and scooters are to today: a new form of urban transportation inspiring ridicule, even as enthusiasts insist it will transform cities. The Segway revolution never materialized, and the odd-looking people-movers are now mostly remembered as novelty devices or, worse, a dumb fad. A man uses an electric unicycle in Paris. Ninebot’s product line resembles a strange museum from the future of transportation. Photographer: Francois Guillot/Getty Images/AFP Ninebot never stopped making Segways, along with other assorted vehicles for short trips such as electric unicycles and a series of L-shaped kick-scooters with electric engines. At first, the scooters didn’t seem earth-shattering or even like the most promising product in Ninebot’s lineup. They were basically adult-sized versions of a kid’s toy. But lucrative business often comes from the unlikeliest places. Gao’s office is on the second floor, just up the stairs from rows of young people typing away at computers. Ninebot has about 3,000 employees, including those on the assembly line, and plans to add up to 400 more next year, mostly in research and design. Some staffers commute to the office on Ninebot devices or use them to zip around the sprawling campus. Gao, who doesn’t scoot to the office, is soft-spoken and wears thick-rimmed glasses and a casual black jacket with a small, white company logo. Next to a polished desk there’s an award from Xiaomi Corp., the phone maker that, together with the investment arm of its founder, Lei Jun, owns about 20 percent of Ninebot. Unlike other young Chinese entrepreneurs, Gao, 39, never studied in the U.S. or worked for a Chinese tech kingmaker. He started the precursor to Ninebot in 2012 and now he runs, by most estimates, the world’s largest short-distance vehicle manufacturer. Gao slices the short-trip transit market of the future into five different segments, ranging from scooters to air travel. “We aim to make our footprint in all these tiers,” he said. Yet there are serious questions about whether hundreds of thousands of people will be scooting to work a year from now. Detractors see the scooter craze as a passing fad that brings unwarranted risks. Accidents have led to a handful of fatalities as well as a wave of concussions, chipped teeth and broken bones. A lawsuit filed in California in October blamed the injuries on negligent operators and manufacturers, including both Lime and Ninebot. Lime’s recall supports the case that the scooters are dangerous toys, although Gao insisted the blame shouldn’t lie at his feet. Three days after Lime’s statement, Ninebot issued its own account that faulted Lime and warned scooter riders to take an operator’s safety record into account. “We prefer more professional companies to provide maintenance services, but it seems Lime wanted to have its own team doing so,” Gao said in a later phone interview. Gao was referring to Lime’s “juicers,” the term for independent contractors the company pays a fee to retrieve depleted scooters off the streets for charging. These contractors, Gao said, caused the problem by using chargers that weren’t compatible with Ninebot scooters. “Of all the consumers we have,” he said, “Lime is the only one with this issue.” Even before the announcement, Lime and Ninebot severed ties. Gao brushed off the dispute, noting that Lime accounted for less than 10 percent of his shipments. It wasn’t his first conflict with a U.S.-based partner. A Lime scooter with a mark indicating that it was produced as part of a partnership with Segway, which is owned by Ninebot. Photographer: Smith Collection/Gado/Getty Images The Solowheel is an electric unicycle, and an inventor in the U.S. named Shane Chen wanted someone to believe in its potential. In spring 2014, a year before the deal to buy Segway, Chen said that Ninebot invited him to Beijing to discuss the Solowheel and eventually offered a partnership. The Beijing native was initially interested and remembers Ninebot boasting that it would topple Segway in the market. When Chen asked for more time, he said Ninebot got pushy and then told him he was unnecessary. By August, Ninebot had released its own one-wheeled scooter, the Ninebot One. “They were a little bit like bullies,” Chen said. Chen filed patent lawsuits in the U.S. and China over the Solowheel, and he claimed Ninebot lifted his design for electrified skates. Chen said the U.S. case is still pending and that Ninebot is appealing a verdict in China in Chen’s favor. Gao called the accusations about the skates “groundless,” and a Ninebot spokesman responded to several questions about the dispute with identical wording: “We do not recommend putting this information in the news story.” Employees demonstrate Drift W1 e-skates made by Ninebot at the IFA consumer electronics show in Berlin. Photographer: Krisztian Bocsi/Bloomberg Ninebot has been accused of turning out designs with pronounced similarities to those made by rivals. Before buying Segway, Gao spent years squaring off against the American company. Segway sued Ninebot and other Chinese manufacturers repeatedly, claiming they had ripped off designs. At one point, Segway tried to block Ninebot from selling in the U.S. Then, in April 2015, Gao called a press conference, supposedly to discuss new investors. Toward the end, a message flashed behind Gao in Chinese: “Ninebot Buys Segway.” Ninebot reportedly paid over $75 million for the company, which had cycled through multiple owners and tragic turns. A prior owner, James Heselden, plunged to his death off a cliff riding a Segway. From Beijing, the deal was a marker of a shift in the epicenter of personalized transportation tech. “Today, it’s not just copycat China,” Neil Shen, a Ninebot investor with Sequoia Capital, boasted at the event. “China will expand through its own innovations and through acquisitions.” A Segway demonstration during at the IFA consumer electronics show in Berlin. Photographer: Krisztian Bocsi/Bloomberg The idea of shared transit had already captured the imagination of the tech industry at the time Ninebot closed its deal for Segway. Uber and Didi, the Chinese ride-hailing giant, had become major forces pointing to a future that didn’t necessarily depend on individually owned cars. But Gao had no special insight that the same economic model would work for scooters. “We didn’t expect the sharing business would have such hyper-growth,” he said. A former Ninebot executive said the company was tinkering with around 10 different vehicle forms before the scooter boom. One, the Segway-inspired miniPro, didn’t have handlebars at first and so riders didn’t have a graceful way to get off. The addition of handles still left Ninebot unsure exactly how people would use it. At one point the company considered pitching BMW on a plan to put them inside car trunks. After Gao met Bird CEO Travis VanderZanden earlier this year, Ninebot’s scooters started showing up Los Angeles, Austin and other cities. More clients lined up, including traditional automakers. Ninebot sells vehicles to Spin, a scooter company recently purchased by Ford, and Gao said that he is supplying both Lyft and Uber. The rush of competitors into the unproven scooter-sharing market has meant that operators are pressuring suppliers to make scooters that last longer, hold up in the rain and come with features that set rival scooter services apart from one another. If almost everyone looking to launch a scooter-sharing service has turned to Ninebot, the operators have come to see that reliance on a common manufacturer is a vulnerability. It’s tricky for any company to claim to have a superior vehicle when everyone’s buying them from the same place. Right now, Lime juggles multiple suppliers, relying on one to fill an order while another makes a new batch of scooters. Before cutting ties with Ninebot, Lime only used Gao’s firm to “fill in some gaps,” said Joe Kraus, Lime’s chief operating officer. “It is hard to get enough scooters.” Thomas Yao, a partner at IMO Ventures, which has invested in Lime, sees the scooter market still grappling with supply shortages. But those shortages might ease as Ninebot faces new competition. Yao said there are now four other “quality” scooter suppliers in China but he declined to name them. Ninebot still has the best product design capabilities, he said, and an edge when it comes to building scooters that can ride long distances or suffer foul weather. Inmotion Technologies Co., a competitor based in Shenzhen, in southern China, said its scooter output has grown five-fold over the last year. It pumps out some 120,000 units a month between two factories, said Inmotion CEO Charles Cai. A small room in its 18th-floor offices displays its line of motorized vehicles. They look a lot like Ninebot’s products—and Inmotion even cut a deal with Shane Chen to build his Solowheel unicycles. As a smaller supplier, Cai said he's more willing to tailor scooters to customer demands and add features like an LED light along the scooter’s front. His scooters are made to withstand a meter of water, a useful feature for a product with a tendency to end up abandoned in public waterways. Cai said he has signed recent deals with Movo and Yellow, scooter operators in Europe and Brazil, and that he will work with Bird and Lime next year. A city employee in San Francisco loads an electric scooter from Lime onto the back of a truck. Photographer: David Paul Morris/Bloomberg More suppliers mean lower prices, but manufacturing diversification hasn’t worked perfectly for Lime. In November, the company had to put out another recall after of scooters built by a Chinese firm called Okai started breaking in half. In a statement, Okai said that Lime's claims about its scooters were “arbitrary and groundless.” Ninebot cast problems like this as the fault of lesser-equipped imitators. “That's the situation in China,” Gao said. “When others see this can be a profitable business, they want to hustle in.” But he’s hardly betting Ninebot’s future of the sustained popularity of the scooter. He’s working on a larger electric vehicle—though he wouldn’t describe it—and something that takes off in the air. Ninebot is also developing a self-driving delivery robot for Meituan Dianping, the Chinese e-commerce firm. Maybe one of these new vehicles will be tomorrow’s vehicle of the future. Or maybe not. Reminders of how quickly this business can turn literally surround Gao. There’s a familiar sight in Chinese cities: rows of bicycles from Ofo and Mobike, sharing apps that have taken a sharp fall in good fortune. Just outside Ninebot’s offices on a recent weekday, several of these bikes lay flat on the ground, unused
  23. Hello All! Patiently awaiting delivery of the V10 🤞 (yay) ... In the interim, I've been doing a bit of research on charging options. I understand the supplied charger takes approximately 5 hours to recharge from empty. However, I've seen talk online of so called "fast-chargers" that can reduce this time downwards. Can anyone offer any advice/guidance on this front, particularly relating to the V10? I've struggled to find any definite answers, a lot of talk around Gotways but nothing concrete for the Inmotion. I've seen talk around 4V/5V chargers but it's a little beyond me if I'm honest right now. Really appreciate any advice, guidance, links etc and particularly what type of charging time someone could expect if such a charger exists. Thanks all! 😄
  24. Hello folks, The sensor button on my V5F+ stopped working. Anyone knows how to fix it or where to buy a new one? It doesn’t react to any touch anymore Thanks
  25. My InMotion V5F+ is not responding when I press the power button. Where do I begin to check it? I suspect water may have caused the issue. I was riding it yesterday in Seattle, in a stronger-than-usual rain. I did not go through any puddles, the eWheel was wearing its waterproof jacket, and I was riding it slowly and with an umbrella in my hand. I arrived to my bus stop, climbed the bus, and when I got off the bus, the eWheel was not responding when I tried to turn it on. The battery was fully charged, so that is not the problem. Any help would be hugely appreciated. Let me know if you need more information.
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