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Razor E200 Electric Scooter
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- Boasting a high-torque, ultra-quiet chain-driven motor, and a handy twist-grip throttle
- High-performance motor with speeds up to 12mph
- Powered by a long lasting rechargeable 24V Seal battery system
- Features a hand operated rear brake, spring loaded kickstand, and large 8-inch pneumatic tires for a smooth ride
- Scooter includes with a UL Approved battery charger, and all the tools needed for its light assembly
- Initial charge time: 12 hours. Charge the battery prior to use.
- Recharge time: Up to 12 hours, even if the light turns green. Recommended maximum charging time is 24 hours.
- Run time: Up to 40 minutes of continuous ride time. Run time may vary depending on riding conditions, climate and/or proper maintenance.
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From the manufacturer
From day one, Razor has focused on providing the very best riding experience, combining cutting-edge technology, high-quality materials and innovation to deliver products designed to suit riders’ evolving lifestyles.
Founded in 2000, Razor quickly became an icon of American culture with the introduction of the now legendary A model kick scooter. The must-have item of the year, the A model continues to be an essential ride for anyone on the go.
Today, Razor offers a full line of award-winning products that inspire and excite riders around the globe. Influenced by our Southern California home, and rooted in popular action sports – from motocross and BMX, to snowboarding, skateboarding and surfing – Razor’s products embody the spirit of freedom and fun.
An Electric Ride!
The thrill of power meets the latest technology and high-quality materials that Razor is known for – in the form of electric scooters. With a full size deck and frame, the E200 electric scooter is designed for ages 13 and up and travels at speeds up to 12 miles per hour. The child-friendly electric power engages a super quiet chain driven motor – applauded by neighbors everywhere.
Razor offers a range of electric scooters for ages eight to adult (E100, E200, E200S, E300 and E300S) – just match your age and weight to find your power ride.
- Full-size deck and frame.
- Speeds up to 12 mph.
- Up to 40 minutes of continuous use.
- All steel frame and fork.
- High torque, chain driven motor.
- Twist grip acceleration control.
- Hand operated rear brake.
- 8-inch pneumatic tires.
- Retractable kickstand.
- 24V (two 12V) sealed lead acid rechargeable battery system.
- Battery charger included.
- Assembled Product Dimensions: 37 x 16 x 42 inches.
- Some assembly required.
It’s the best way to get your need for speed
The E200 electric scooter has a full size deck and frame, designed for ages 13 and up and travels at speeds up to 12 miles-per-hour. Other upgrades include a rear break for smoother stopping power and two pneumatic tires for smooth rolling. Powered by a long lasting rechargeable 24 volts Seal battery system. Scooter includes with a UL Approved battery charger, and all the tools needed for its light assembly.
8 inch pneumatic tires
Features two 8-inch pneumatic tires for a smoother ride.
High torque, chain driven motor
Boasting a high proformance, ultra-quiet chain-driven motor with speeds up to 12mph.
Full-size deck and frame
With a full size deck and frame, the E200 electric scooter is designed for ages 13 and up.
Twist grip trottle and hand operated rear brake
Hand operated rear brake for smoother stopping power.
|Item Dimensions||40.94 x 16.81 x 37.68 inches|
|Item Display Weight||9 pounds|
|Item Weight||38.69 pounds|
|Shipping Weight||42.9 pounds|
|Size||37 x 16 x 42-Inch|
|Weight Capacity Maximum||154 pounds|
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Top customer reviews
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First, if you're buying it for joyriding or quick rides to the store, it's great. It's not dangerously fast, feels safe on sidewalks (not too fast to clip unsuspecting pedestrians), and will get you at least a few months' worth of enjoyment. The main concern at that point is the aging of the battery, as it will get old and eventually die. If you know how to replace the battery, then it should be able to run well past the initial lifespan.
Now, when I say I worked this scooter hard, I worked it hard. I live in Seattle. Yes, there is rain. Yes, there are hills. Rain is no problem; as long as you're not blasting downhill and hit a puddle at 30 mph, then slam on the brakes and hydroplane directly into a truck's path (I'm just exaggerating, this did not happen!), you can rest assured that it will run reliably. Keep in mind that 2-3 rides in rain, you will need to re-oil the chain. I'm still running on the original chain despite all the rain Seattle gets because I keep it well-oiled. A can of WD-40 I bought for the first re-application still has plenty of juice left.
As far as hills, this thing has little to no ability to move a decently-sized person up a hill. Bear in mind that I am 145 pounds and in my mid-20's, so I'm not a kid riding it, but I have a very slight frame and don't weigh that much. I can ride it up on slight inclines, but the speed drops considerably the moment I'm not going straight or on a decline. If you want a scooter that makes rides faster and less boring, but still keeps you in shape, this is absolutely perfect. You hop off the scooter, get a nice little jog in getting it up to the top, then you ride it downhill nicely and leisurely and get to rest. The speed is low enough that you can jog along next to it when going uphill as well.
As far as problems, the only replacement part that I have had to purchase is the tires. They are a tread on the outside and an inner tube on the inside, and the inner tube was deflating on me. I moved partway through my ownership (closer to work, and not at the top of a giant hill), and beforehand, there were a lot of little jumps, curbs, and uneven sidewalks that I had to take which were causing unnecessary stress on the tires. I replaced the front tire twice and the back tire once.
On the ease of replacing the tires, the front tire is a piece of cake (although the axle can give some problems when trying to put it back into place). The back tire... is not. The crucial difference is due to the disc brakes. There is a metal plate on the back that the brake clamps down on, and it is attached to the wheel spoke by heat. The only way to remove it is to heat the metal up until it shrinks/melts, or get a special gizmo that requires some basic woodshop experience and a handful of tools. The easier way to fix the issue is to get an Allen wrench (also known as an Allen key or a hex key) to unscrew the screws. But wait! Regular Allen wrenches work great for the front tire, but that stupid metal plate is directly in the way of your screws on the rear tire. You have to buy a set of low-profile hex keys in order to remove the screws. To risk plugging another product here, these worked flawlessly: http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B008BC3N5I?redirect=true&ref_=cm_cr_ryp_prd_ttl_sol_1
So, for a quick ballpark on price vs. payoff... I ran it approximately 2.5 miles each way, so 5 miles a day, 4 days a week, for a total of 20 miles a week, 39 weeks... that makes 780 miles. As I ran it to and from the store quite a number of times, we'll round that up to an even 800 miles of usage across the span of 8 months. The initial price was a little over $200, and with all the parts I bought for it, I would say that $300 is approximately what I spent for the scooter plus the sum total of its replacement parts for the entirety of the 8 months I owned it. So, $300 for 800 miles is about 38 cents a mile. A quick Google search tells me that the average is 60 cents per mile. I spent a little over half as much on this as the average. So, yes, definitely a worthwhile investment for me.
If I wanted to keep this running another 8 months, all I'd need to do is replace the battery. I'm considering doing that so that I can give it to a roommate, so as to ease commute times. I'll be looking further into it as things progress. But, as far as I'm concerned...
RIP Will's Razor E200
February 15th, 2015-November 15th, 2015
Official Cause of Death: Early Retirement
There is not a lot of assembly, just simply attach the handbar which is locked down using a clamp and tightened via 2 hex bolts. A tool is provided. Here is where the item goes sideways. I assembled the first one, turned it on and it seemed to work fine. The motor works and the brakes work as well. Great, on to the second one. After assembly, I hit the accelerator, it clunked and then the rear wheel would not move at all. After checking the manual I figured out that the chain likely fell out. I followed the instructions to expose the chain and sure enough, it was not on the motor or the rear wheel sprocket. I re-assembled and turned the rear wheel manually. The chain would fall off after 1 revolution. It turned out, that the rear sprocket that is attached to the rear wheel was bent (photo attached). So as the chain hit that section it would pop right off. I was able to bend that part of the sprocket with channel locks to level it out. So far, it is now working, but the real test will come when the kids use it Christmas morning. I AM SO GLAD I ASSEMBLED AND TESTED EVERYTHING BEFORE HAND. There is no time to return, so I will see if this works. I just share this in case you run into the same thing and have to troubleshoot. Instead of returning it, I will reach out to Razor and request a new rear sprocket. It is just a shame that this passed quality control testing and was shipped that way. That area is completely enclosed so it did not occur during transit...simply China made crap. Only time will tell, I hope it works for the long run. I will update this review after a few days of use. I also uploaded a picture of the chain installed.