3 Year Asurion Bike/Scooter Extended Protection Planfrom Asurion, LLC
- Covers mechanical and electrical breakdowns.
- No deductibles or hidden fees. Shipping included on all repairs. Fully transferable.
- Easy claims process online 24/7. If we can't fix it, we will send you an Amazon e-Card reimbursement for your product purchase price.
- Plan term and coverage begins at the end of the manufacturer's labor warranty. Plan is fully refunded if canceled within 30 days.
- Plan contract will be emailed from Asurion within 24 hours of purchase. This will not ship with your product.
Segway miniPRO Smart Self Balancing Personal Transporter with Mobile App Control, White
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- Up to 14 miles of range and 10 mph of top speed | 220 lbs max payload
- 10.5 inch pneumatic air filled tires for a smoother ride
- Durable aircraft-grade magnesium alloy frame
- Connect to the mobile app via Bluetooth for full features: remote control operation, anti-theft alarm, speed control, customizable lights, vehicle diagnostics, and firmware updates
- UL- 2272 Certified unit meets high standards of fire and electrical safety set by world-renown global safety science company underwriters laboratories
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From the manufacturer
Segway's incredible line of personal transportation vehicles makes getting around easier than ever. Experience the future of personal mobility today. The miniPRO is a genuine Segway scooter that comes with the top-tier technology and premier production that the Segway brand is known for. Many electric two-wheel scooters with hoverboard technology will try to claim the Segway name, but few can match the high standards of the Segway brand.
Self Balancing Personal Transporter
The miniPRO is not a hoverboard—it’s the next step in the evolution of personal transportation. Powered by Ninebot technology, the miniPRO is a hands-free, two-wheel electric scooter with safer features, higher speeds, and longer battery life. The miniPRO is built to easily traverse a variety of indoor and outdoor terrains.
- Easy to ride
- 10 mph | 14 mile range
- Free mobile app
- Road adaptive
- UL2272 certified
Learn to Ride in Minutes
You don’t need hours of practice to ride like a pro. Precision sensors and our innovative knee control bar allow you to maneuver better than ever.
Adapt to Road Obstacles
The 800-watt dual motor is engineered to overcome humps, slopes, and other everyday obstacles without sacrificing safety and stability.
Lightweight & Portable
It’s easy to carry and ready to store in a car trunk. The knee control bar can be quickly detached to make the scooter fit in small spaces in a pinch.
Reliable Safety Day & Night
Automatic headlights, customizable LED taillights, and a strict safety test ensure that you remain safe while riding, day or night, rain or shine.
Custom Fit & Max Comfort
The padded knee control bar and adjustable height feature allows riders of all shapes and sizes to maneuver the electric scooter comfortably.
The miniPRO reaches top speeds of 10 miles per hour and travels distances up to 14 miles on a single charge. Create new ways to shop, commute, and get around – at 3 times the speed of walking.
Phone App Control & Anti-theft
Lock your miniPRO, adjust light colors, modify safety features, upgrade firmware, run vehicle diagnostics, and even remotely command your miniPRO to move.
The minipro is not a hover board-it's the next step in the Evolution of personal transportation. If anything, it is the hover board 2.0. The minipro is a hands-free, two-wheel electric scooter with safer features, higher speeds, and longer battery life. The minipro scooter is built to easily traverse a variety of terrains, so you can go wherever, whenever.
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Top customer reviews
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What I had not anticipated was how frightening the first couple of minutes would be. The first task is to step on, which isn't easy when you've never done it. The next task is to touch the knee bar to make the unit rotate fully left and right. I did those tasks on soft rubber flooring, just in case, but eventually got through them without incident. I then took the unit outside for the next task - going forward 10 meters. The hard part of that was getting the unit to recognize that I had done so. After going all around our neighborhood and having it still tell me I have to go 10 meters, I swiped up to remove the Ninebot app from the iPhone's memory and then restarted the app. It then congratulated me on having gone the required 0.6 KMs to have the speed limit removed. I then cruised around the neighborhood a few more times, making sure I can now start, stop, speed up, slow down and turn. Knock on wood I have not fallen off the miniPro yet, and hope that streak of luck and/or skill continues.
Today's experience reminds me a lot of my first time on roller blades. One of my walking-challenged neighbors saw me on it, so I mentioned it's supposed to be useful for handicaps, to which she replied, "Sure, if you have good balance." And I think she nailed that exactly. My wife lacks that, and has no intention of ever trying to ride the miniPro.
Afterwards, I was surprised how much the arches of my feet felt they had been exercised. I suspect some of that is just the tension of learning a new skill, but it's something to be aware of if you have plantar fasciitis.
One warning I did not see beforehand that may be important to others too is that the miniPro is not intended for use by kids under age 16, or seniors over the age of 60. I had intended mine to also be used by my 9 year old grandson. The 220# weight limit is openly stated, as is the minimum 4'3" and maximum 6'6" height limit.
One other possible use I imagined for the miniPro was taking it with me to an orphanage where we serve in Mexico, for use by disabled kids there. I now suspect that will wait until I'm expert in using the miniPro myself on their dirt roads, and only if any of them are old enough with sufficient balance to use the miniPro.
In short, it has a few unexpected limitations, but works well once its rider is a bit trained.
Update: I've now logged 14 miles in 3 days, still without ever falling (Yay!) As I've gotten more used to the experience, I can now safely and successfully go places I could not before, such as over low lips between sidewalks and streets, and up, over and down a wooden railway tie bridge in our neighborhood (lots of bouncing, but the MiniPro took it all in stride once I trusted it to do so.)
I notice my stance standing on it is a bit tight - and might benefit from another inch of width.
Update 2: I'm up to 40 miles overall, still without ever falling. Yesterday, I decided to try for a longer ride, and managed 7 miles in 45 minutes along a bike path that included several steep bridge underpasses. The MiniPro took it all in stride, with plenty of power leftover to do the same again.
Another thing I REALLY like is that it is now easy for me to come to a full stop at stop signs and lights, wait until its my turn to go, and then quickly resume full speed. On a bicycle I always hated coming to a full stop due to the lost energy of braking, but that's no issue when an electric motor is doing all the work. OK, most of the work. After a few miles, my feet are still ready for a short break, just as they would be (my wife reminds me) if I stood still that long.
Update 3: Finally managed to fall today, while dismounting on a dirt path. I accidentally hit the steering post with my left leg after stopping and stepping off the Segway with my right leg. That triggered a sudden tight turn that tipped me onto the dirt with no harm other than to my vanity. This is after 80 miles overall, just enough to get a bit too sure of my abilities.
Since my last update, I've also learned that our local police still consider me a pedestrian on the Segway, meaning I'm to use sidewalks, rather than on street bike paths. They also point out that only folks with drivers licenses are allowed to use these in our town.
I've also somehow managed to lose one of the red wheel decorations along the way. Good thing it came with a spare.
-You won't get the full 14 miles out of it. Like any electric powered device like this, your mileage is going to depend on a bunch of different factors. I live in an area where the roads have lots of hills. There are at least 3 long up-hills just to get out of my subdivision. Even under such conditions I was able to get a whopping 7.8 miles out of it! I think that's absolutely impressive. If I lived somewhere flat obviously I would get more miles out of it, but highly unlikely the full 14.
-Going up relatively steep hills, but not obscenely steep hills (hills within spec.), it will slow down to almost a crawl, but it will make it up. A tactic you can use when you get better with it is crisscrossing the hill like if you were on a bicycle and it is too difficult to pedal straight up.
-Use common sense, it will take you a bit longer to slow down, particularly if you're going downhill. My best advice when going downhill is to simply take it easy, and go down at a walk's pace. On flat surfaces, this really isn't an issue as it can stop pretty darn quick if you want it to.
-Some people complain about the 10mph limit. Although it can be irritating, I am glad it's there. I've had two "surprise" get offs, and they would have been A LOT worse at 15mph. In one case, I misjudged a small pothole, and one of my wheels went in. I wasn't going fast enough to fall, rather just stumbled off forward. In another case, I simply went downhill too quickly on bumpy pavement and was "compelled" off because I started going left and right too quickly which led to going left and right even MORE quickly as I basically overcompensated the overcompensation let's just say.
Understand it is what it is, and the fun factor isn't reduced one iota. For the most part it's for fun only, but I'm sure some folks in the right environment can use this as a legitimate commute device. In my opinion, the hardest part is getting a good feel for pavement transitions. Around where I live this isn't too much of an issue, but you do have to pay attention to the path you're taking. If there's a transition between sidewalk and pavement, and there's lets say, a 1" bump onto the pavement, just slow down, get off, and walk it over. If you have to wonder if you'll make it or not, just get off the thing!
All that being said, I've had tremendous fun riding it around local bike/jogging rails and the Main St. areas with sidewalks amidst people. The real beauty in this device is that it allows excellent control even at extremely slow to barely-moving speeds.
As to whether or not there will be long term implications, who knows. Again, understand it is what it is at this price point, and I think it's a tremendous value considering a full sized Segway is about $5,000 new.
Considering a full Segway costs about $5,000 this is a tremendous deal.
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