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Found 308 results

  1. Ninebot Gokart Kit Kart conversion kit for Mini & Mini Pro only will be released soon "In terms of safety , the No. 9 balance car kart conversion kit is excellent The vehicle has double anti-collision protection , and the outside is a plastic energy absorption layer, which effectively reduces the impact force. The inner layer is a steel main beam, which provides high strength protection for the body and prevents deformation of the car body; Moreover, the vehicle adopts the "electronic brake + mechanical hand brake" double brake design. Protect the speed and passion of the player!"
  2. Got 6 brand new Z10’s left. Contact me with a number if your interested. This is only for US Residents. $1800/pc Avgerage shipping cost is $70-90 depending where in the 48 states. Hawaii and Alaska need to contact, as shipping price is more.
  3. Below, official internal pictures (bluetooth chips, processor, battery) , external pictures, lab tests from FCC ES4= ES2+external battery This could help you if someday you need purchase ones parts and be sure you are ordering for an original part
  4. Hello, first of all, thank you for the forum. Recently my ninebot segway es1 stopped working, it is necessary to change the "motherboard". The one inside the tube. I can not send it to repair the official service. I have looked at this piece online, I have found it relatively cheap. But I read that if I change the motherboard myself, I will get error 35 and I will not be able to activate it. Somebody could help me ? Thank https://s.click.aliexpress.com/e/YHVNzhI
  5. I just got a Segway Ninebot ES4. When riding in DC’s ridiculously bumpy streets, I tend to take it slow. However, I’ve noticed that no matter the speed, there’s a loud thud every time I go over even the smallest holes in the road. I checked on Amazon (where I got the scooter) and a couple of the answers said that you could adjust the rear suspension, which is where I believe the problem to be. Does anyone know how to adjust the rear suspension?
  6. 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
  7. Update offer at the last post, thanks Please unlock your adblock and contribute to my blog, thanks Instructions to buy on Gearbest 1 / Read my user review where appear all steps for order and activation 2 / Pay by Paypal and activate the option "return" in your paypal account, and also take the insurance of Gearbest 3 / If your Mini is defective, you contact gearbest Support Center for RMA authorization within 7 days of the order being received, you must be patient because they will not answer the same day (jet lag + many requests at the international level) 4 / You will not have to return the Mini in China! Yes, Gearbest has a warehouse in Spain (for Europa), that's where with their permission, you will send the Mini, and the shipping costs will be paid up to 30 euros by Paypal, once they have it received in Spain, Gearbest will refund you if additional shipping costs. More information about warranties and returns https://www.gearbest.com/about/warranty-and-return.html That's it, so you have to be just patient
  8. Hi everyone, I got my z10 the other day and noticed something that seemed strange. At rest the unit moves forward very slowly by itself. You can hear a slight motor whine while holding it still and feel a very slight pressure for it to move forward. This is balancing it level, letting go it does the same thing so I know it's not how I'm holding it or anything. It's not the ground level either as it will do it in any direction on the same bit of floor. The pedals are level according to my spirit level, no angle there. I also notice in the app one battery is constantly discharging a little amount, I'm guessing this is resulting in the creeping I'm noticing. The other battery is no discharge at all during this. I just wanted to check with everyone else if this is normal or not as this is my first wheel. See potato video below, and some screenshots.
  9. Special 11-11 Mini-Mini Pro : Mini Pro €408 (EUROPE) / $469 USA Priority Line 8-18 business days + $104.84 Mini Plus : €491 Mini Pro 408 euros MINI PLUS 491 euros
  10. Hi all! i can sell some items with good season discount price! Does anyone interested in new?: NineBot One Z10 - 1700€ Inmotion V8 - 1100€ Inmotion V10F 920 2018 - 1550€ KingSong 16S 840 wh - 1450€ +delivery: 1. EURope (any country) - 150€ 2. Overseas (US, Canada etc) - 250€ local pickup also avaible (in Estonia) after 50% prepay. I can sell via ebay too. Accepting Paypal! any guarantee you want.
  11. Hi, I have a Ninebot ES2 with around 300km done. Since day one there was a annoying noise produced by a metalic vibration when the speed is between 20 and 25 km/h. I took a look and I saw that leds under the scooter, in one side, are not aligned with the holes. Since the noise appears to come from the part of the scooter where I put my feet, I suspect something there is not well adjusted. So, is there a way to disassembly that part of the scooter? I didn't find anything in youtube... Thank you!
  12. Hi everyone, Sorry I didn't come across an active photo thread here for us to post our pictures in so thought I would start one. If there is an active one I missed please let me know so I can delete this and bump the active one back up. Would love to see some mini photos from around the world and see how you use them and where, would also love to see how you have customised your minis etc! I will start, I mounted the hybrid tyres the other day and decided to take my dog out for a walk in some trails today while the sun was shining. Was a bit muddy but the new tyres were excellent and didn't slip once. Top speed is negligible, the tyre hum is noticeable on paved surfaces but I kinda like that, and my dog is named Kora, she's a good girl ?. Cheers, Alex
  13. Hi all, has anyone the 3D file to print the kick to unfold pedals ? View picture . I like to use this for my Z10 thanks
  14. Hi everyone, I have observed that distribution of the Ninebot Z10 since the announcement has been a little spotty? I am seeing that you can order them in the EU now but still no official source in the US. In my endless googling, I recently found them available on freemotionshop.com. When I contacted them, they explained that they are actually taking pre-orders and will be shipping on the 10th or 15th. When I asked why Ninebot isn't distributing to the US yet, they said it's probably because of the current 25% tarif imposed on these. Does this seem like legitimate information? I have seen a few bad reviews of freemotionshop's eBay account on here in the past, but they have been very responsive and seemingly honest. I feel a little in the dark about how Ninebot plans to distribute these. I'm down to wait on a legitimate source if it's somewhat soon. Any advice?
  15. Howdy everybody, I just bought a brand new One S2, which looks terrific. The only thing that prevents me from starting is a weird noise (imho) that the wheel does. It's only when the motor is started, and at low speed. If I perform the same movement with the motor stopped, there are absolutely no noises (so no things stucked inside). I have contacted Ninebot who told me that it is completely normal for an S2. Nevertheless, I would be happy to hear your thoughts. Even if it's normal, what is causing that awful noise ?
  16. Hello Wheelies, I want to calibrate my Ninebot Z 10 to a desired tilt angle. If I tilt the wheel forward while calibrating, it always calibrates back! Does anyone know a solution?
  17. Actually, Mini Plus have the better prices around all chinese resellers for europeans buyers with 522 euros , don't forget take Gearbest insurance and pay with Paypal Important: october and november are the best period to order, shipping (free) take between 35-40 working days, every year there is a delay for orders made in November and December. It's the busiest period for Gearbest. Think carefully before making your purchase, freight trains from China to Europe will be heavily loaded by mid-November. But sometimes November have a lot of good deals and discount prices. ... A member (from Barcelona) ordered a One Z 6 last august 15 and received last september 26, (=32 working days, a very good timing) Others Ninebot products selling by Gearbest here
  18. Hi guys, I've just experienced my second shut off last week. I started the day full charged. Rode about 10miles (16km). Then I put the EUC on charge only for about 15min.(usually 99% of time I let it change completely). After that I went ridding for 1.5 miles (2.5km). I stopped for 30 min. Rode again for 1 mile(1.6km) when I passed over a small 2 inch(5cm) sidewalk, I went for another 3 feet(1m), I heard a bip and it shut off. The EUC just shut off no beeping on the ground. Luckily my speed was about 3-4mile/h (5-8km/h) when it happened. I turned the EUC back on and it worked, voltage was around 55. I still ride it, I don't feel any difference in behavior, it's running normal. But I don't feel save anymore. I will attach below my black box data the status highlighted in yellow shows the moment when the cut off occurred. I have had a motor replacement before at ~80 hours in. Since then I can see: ??(Controller) 218h 17m 21s 3 861 Hall1Òì³££¬Òì³£´ÎÊýΪ861 don't recall that something happened here ??(Controller) 386h 0m 39s 3 5506 Hall1Òì³££¬Òì³£´ÎÊýΪ5506 don't recall that something happened here ??(Controller) 497h 4m 24s 3 997 Hall1Òì³££¬Òì³£´ÎÊýΪ997 - this is where I experienced the shut off and lots of 17 code - which is an abnormal behavior of the motor but may be as a warning and doesn't trigger a shut off like 3s do ? "3" seems to be related with the Motor; What 861, 5506, 997 mean? Translated some of the last black box logs, the occurring frequency is quite often : ??(Controller) 472h 55m 44s 17 11620 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 45, and the abnormal condition is 6->4 ??(Controller) 482h 0m 0s 17 11841 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 46, and the abnormal condition is 4->1 ??(Controller) 482h 3m 18s 17 11796 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 46, and the abnormal condition is 1->4 ??(Controller) 482h 55m 19s 17 11875 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 46, and the abnormal condition is 6->3 ??(Controller) 485h 21m 53s 17 11825 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 46, and the abnormal condition is 3->1 ??(Controller) 497h 4m 24s 3 997 Hall1 exception, the number of exceptions is 997 ??(Controller) 497h 4m 24s 17 12128 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 47, and the abnormal condition is 6->0 ??(Controller) 498h 34m 22s 17 12050 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 47, and the abnormal condition is 1->2 ??(Controller) 505h 2m 5s 17 12065 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 47, and the abnormal condition is 2->1 ??(Controller) 519h 33m 6s 17 12068 Hall 1 signal is abnormal, the cumulative number of abnormalities is 47, and the abnormal condition is 2->4 Did anyone experienced this? Thanks everybody for reading this! Chris BlackData_2018-08-24-18-24-24_Fomart.csv
  19. I'd love to see your creation's. Whether it's about looks, add-ons, modifications, enhancement or just for pure coolness.
  20. Below, officials pictures and agreement from FCC for the Ninebot Mijia M365 (very popular in Europa) The M365 is allowed to be sold in the United States... Internals pictures show battery, bluetooth chip and processor, and many parts (controler, motherboard)
  21. Hi everyone, Im starting a new job in a few weeks that will mean i need to commute around 3km each way from the bus to my workplace. It is rather flat ground, but im always running late and hate physically running. Soooo, im looking to get some kind of transportation to get me there and back each day. My two options im looking at are.. https://www.trademe.co.nz/Browse/Listing.aspx?id=1679177134 or https://www.trademe.co.nz/toys-models/vehicle-toys/other/listing-1676116365.htm?rsqid=ddb91c8f84ad4eb399abe9ee6e5ad8c4 I am a little confused though, as they seem pretty much identical. One looks like it is the Chinese OEM version (the cheaper one) and the other looks like the same thing but with a different handle, higher weight limit and slightly longer range. Is this pretty much the crux of it? As i mentioned, its only about 3km each way and over pretty flat ground. Is important i can ride in rain or shine though.. Any help would be greatly appreciated! Cheers, Alex from New Zealand.
  22. Hello All, I'm looking to purchase my second EUC, preferably from someone local (Los Angeles, CA area). I doubt it, but if anyone has an Inmotion V10, Ninebot Z10, or KS-18L for sale that would be ideal but I am open to others such as the Gotways. Feel free to post what you have for sale.
  23. Los Angeles Electric Unicycle Addicts https://www.facebook.com/groups/1862054430504477/ @Sketch @NBC44 @Roll Model @enigma35 @noisycarlos @Questor @swvision @Ando Melkonyan @captainwells @Tjtripp @Sven @unowheel @Mushuukyou @YoshiSkySun @Jrkline "Wheel Whisperer" @Stan Onymous @Alsayyad @Marvin Ong @HeavyGoing @Kimosabi @zentype @serfy @n2eus @Williepimpin @Peter Q @Jon Sawa @Mike Hanna @maltocs @1Wheeler
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