2019 Evelo Delta Review. Electric bike 30mph

19 Evelo Delta Review

The Evelo Delta electric bike is as sophisticated as it is rugged, and this off-road beast is ready to devour any trail foolish enough to stand in its way.

Video Review


Bicycle Components

Front Suspension : Suntour XCR, Air Suspension, 120mm Travel, Adjustable Rebound, Compression, Lockout

Written Review

The Evelo Delta electric bike is as sophisticated as it is rugged, and this off-road beast is ready to devour any trail foolish enough to stand in its way.

Evelo has eight different electric bikes to choose from; this one, the Evelo Delta, is designed for serious off-road use and a capable trail rider. The Delta’s relatively high price tag is justified by it’s unique design and excellent components, including a continuously variable transmission, solid suspension, powerful brakes and a torquey mid-drive motor.

Power — 750 nominal watts, 1,000 peak watts

The Evelo Delta electric bike has a powerful Bafang mid-drive motor that can spit out a continuous 750 watts and 1,000 peak watts. This motor is especially noteworthy because it has 120 Newton meters of torque, which is a lot — enough to wheelie if you’re not careful. The mid-drive motor does an excellent job of leveraging power against the bike’s gearing, making the Delta an adept climber and great choice for slogging through wet terrain.

The Evelo Delta electric bike has a top speed of 30 mph, which can be reached using the throttle or pedal assist, making this a class 4 electric bike. There is an option to keep it in a more street legal 20 mph mode, making the Delta a class 2 electric bike. Clipping along at top speed does feel fast, but the wide tires, wide handlebars and overall frame geometry leave the rider feeling in complete control.

Battery and Range — 48 volt 11.6 ah, 40 miles

The Evelo Delta electric bike runs on a 48 volt system and has an 11.6 ah battery for an estimated max range of 40 miles with pedal assist. The battery is located on the downtube, leaving bike well balanced, and can be removed for charging and storing.

Pedal assist sensor — Advanced sensor

The Evelo Delta electric bike is equipped with an advanced pedal assist sensor that measures the torque placed on the cranks and also their rotation. This advanced pedal assist sensor is highly responsive and motor power starts and stops almost instantly when the rider starts and stops pedaling.

The Evelo Delta electric bike uses a King Meter display located on the center of the handlebars with an independent button pad located on the left of the handlebars. This is a good display with plenty of electronic feedback including speed, distance, battery level, wattage output and more.

Frame and weight — 6061 Aluminum alloy, 57 pounds

The Evelo Delta electric bike has two different frame sizes and weighs in at nearly 57 pounds. The sturdy frame is made from aluminum alloy and the top tube is aggressively angled downward to help tame intense trails and also allow the rider to more easily place their feet flat on the ground when at a stop.

Suspension — Suntour XCR air suspension, 120 mm of travel

The Evelo Delta electric bike has a Suntour XCR air suspension that offers 120 mm of travel. It also has boost hub spacing, a thru axle, compression clicker, rebound adjust and lockout. Since the suspension can be finely tuned, the Delta is able to tackle just about any trail. It excels at steep climbs and descents too.

Gearing — Nuvinci continuously variable transmission

The Evelo Delta electric bike uses a Nuvinci continuously variable transmission, or CVT, to let the rider select from a wide range of gearing with pinpoint accuracy. The CVT also means the Delta doesn’t have a derailleur, which helps to streamline the bike and prevents derailments.

Brakes — Tektro Auriga, hydraulic disc

The Evelo Delta electric bike has Tektro Auriga hydraulic disc brakes in the front and rear with 180 mm rotors. These brakes offer huge stopping power and easily shrug off mud and water. The brake levers are adjustable and are equipped with motor inhibitors, which instantly cut power to the motor whenever the brake levers are depressed.

Warranty — 2 year comprehensive, 4 year frame

The Evelo Delta electric bike has a 2 year comprehensive warranty and an extended 4 year warranty for the frame.

Starting at 3,299, the Evelo Delta is considered a high-tier electric bike and it’s components do not disappoint. This machine is truly designed for off-road abuse, and the hydraulic disc brakes, CVT, powerful mid-drive motor, nimble suspension and high top speed ensures it tears up the trails.

Who’s it for — Hardcore mountain bikers

This feels like a good choice for serious mountain bikers who can spend some serious coin to extend their rides even further, or access locations they otherwise just wouldn’t be able to. The Evelo Delta electric bike is the master of the trail and it’s high-end components ensure the rider is able to roll over everything but the Grand Canyon. If you’re looking for an electric mountain bike that can handle punishment, the Evelo Delta is a good pick.

California Legal eBike Classifications Guide

California adopted new laws for legal eBikes in 2015, breaking the bikes down into three classes. The classifications are primarily based on where they are allowed to operate.

AB 1096: Electric Bicycles

This is the law that defines electric bicycles as those with fully operable pedals and an electric motor of less than 750 watts. It also creates three classes of electric bicycles based on their motor speed and level of electric assist. Electric bikes subsequently fell into classes 1, 2, and 3.

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Important note! CA State AB1096 established a default framework – where a local jurisdiction (city, county, etc.) had not put any form of ordinance in place for electric bikes. A local jurisdiction (city, county, etc.) may enact an ordinance to allow or restrict electric bike usage for their area that may differ from the State default.

Class 1 eBike

A Class 1 eBike, or low-speed pedal-assisted electric bicycles, is equipped with a motor that provides assistance only when the rider is pedaling and that stops providing assistance when the bicycle reaches 20 mph. These e-bikes are legal on any paved surface that a regular bike is allowed to operate.

Class 2 eBike

Class 2 eBikes, or low-speed throttle-assisted electric bicycle, are equipped with motors that can exclusively propel the bicycle, but that cannot provide assistance when the bike reaches 20 mph. These e-bikes are legal on any paved surface that a regular bike is allowed to operate.

Class 3 eBike

A Class 3 eBike, or speed pedal-assisted electric bicycle, is equipped with a motor that provides assistance only when the rider is pedaling and stops providing assistance when the bicycle reaches 28 mph. Operators of Class 3 e-bikes must be 16 or older and wear a helmet. Class 3 e-bikes are prohibited from Class I multi-use bike paths unless specifically authorized by a local ordinance.

Below is a simple visual infographic for determining what class your eBike falls into:

What happens if I modify my eBike?

The bill prohibits tampering with or modifying electric bicycles to change their speed capability unless the classification label also is changed.

Do I need a license or special registration to operate an eBike?

E-bike operators do not need a driver’s license, registration or license plate to ride them, though they do need to abide by existing traffic laws.

Further Questions?

We’re here at the shop every day to meet you and discuss anything you have questions on regarding specific models and legal classifications. Come see and test ride the different classes for free to see which fits you and your lifestyle the best!

Комментарии и мнения владельцев

Hi Mike, Federal law HB727 AND California AB-1096 define eBikes as a two- or three-wheeled vehicle with fully operable pedals and an electric motor of less than 750 watts. A bike over 750w would therefore qualify as a “motor-driven-cycle” and require DOT approval, license etc. Additionally, 28mph ebikes (class 3) may not have a throttle at all in California. California law AB-1096 specifies: ” A “class 3 electric bicycle,” or “speed pedal-assisted electric bicycle,” is a bicycle equipped with a motor that provides assistance only when the rider is pedaling, and that ceases to provide assistance when the bicycle reaches the speed of 28 miles per hour, and equipped with a speedometer.” Full text of California ebike law California AB-1096 Please note – Rated motor Watts are not as important to hill-climbing and acceleration as torque. For example, a 350W high torque (70NM) mid drive will significantly outperform an inefficient, low torque (50nm) 750W hub-drive motor in most situations.

Hello, I’m doing comparative research on dockless mobility and how it is applicable to California’s Vehicle Code. It seems like devices like URB-E and the Wheels e-bike (e-bike share in San Diego and Los Angeles) fit more under Class II because of the low-speed throttle feature, but these two devices both have pegs instead of operable pedals. Would these and other e-bike looking devices still be considering e-bikes or motorized scooters. Does the definition prioritize the ability to pedal vs. the capable speeds of the device?

While we are not legal experts, a low speed motor-driven cycle without the ability to pedal would likely fall outside the definition of an e-bike. Such vehicles would be more akin to a NEV (neighborhood electric vehicle) or electric skateboard.

Hi Richard, I’m sorry, we’re not legal experts here. But, most of the top companies that produce electric drive systems, brand names like Bosch, Yamaha, Shimano, offer strong motors that are rated at 250-500 watts. In most case, the torque rating is more important for hill climbing than “watts”. Cheers,

Hi Mike, Can you show me where this is cited? “Additionally, 28mph ebikes (class 3) may not have a throttle at all in California.”

E-Bike Laws in the USA by State

At the federal level, a 2002 law enacted by Congress, HB 727, amended the Consumer Product Safety Commission definition of e-bikes. The law defined a low-speed electric bicycle as “A two- or three-wheeled vehicle with fully operable pedals and an electric motor of less than 750 watts (1 h.p.), whose maximum speed on a paved level surface, when powered solely by such a motor while ridden by an operator who weighs 170 pounds, is less than 20 mph.” The federal law permits e-bikes to be powered by the motor alone (a “throttle-assist” e-bike), or by a combination of motor and human power (a “pedal-assist” e-bike).

Significantly, federal law only specifies the maximum speed that the e-bike can travel under motor power alone. It does not provide a maximum speed when the bicycle is being propelled by a combination of human and motor power, which is how e-bikes are predominantly ridden. The Consumer Product Safety Commission has clarified that the federal law does allow e-bikes to travel faster than 20 mph when using a combination of human and motor power.

This law distinguishes, at the federal level, e-bikes that can travel 20 mph or less under motor power alone from motorcycles, mopeds and motor vehicles. Devices that meet the federal definition of an electric bicycle are regulated by the Consumer Product Safety Commission and must meet bicycle safety standards. However, as a 2014 e-bike law primer notes, this federal law only applies to the e-bike’s product standards and safety.

State traffic laws and vehicle codes remain the sole domain of states and state legislatures. In other words, the manufacturing and first sale of an e-bike is regulated by the federal government, but its operation on streets and bikeways lies within a state’s control. Thus, many states still have their own laws that categorize e-bikes with mopeds and other motorized vehicles, require licensure and registration, or do not enable them to be used on facilities such as bike lanes or multi-purpose trails.

State Legislative Scan

There has been a steady stream of legislative action at statehouses regarding e-bikes since 2015. State legislation has focused on three dynamics:

  • Revising older state laws that classify e-bikes as mopeds and scooters and may include burdensome licensure, registration or equipment requirements.
  • Creating three-tier classification systems for e-bikes depending on their speed capabilities.
  • Refining more recent e-bike laws that could benefit from further clarification and detail.

The District of Columbia (D.C.) and 44 states in some manner define an electric bicycle:

Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming. All these states have different laws regarding the operation of electric bicycles. In the remaining states, electric bicycles lack a specific definition and may be included within another vehicle class such as “moped” or “motorized bicycle.”

In Mississippi, there is no clear designation for an electric bicycle, but an attorney general opinion indicates that an electric bicycle would be considered a bicycle. While Kentucky also lacks a definition for e-bikes, the Department of Transportation passed an administrative regulation in 2015 that brought e-bikes within the scope of the state’s bicycle regulations.

Three-Tiered E-Bike Classification System

Twenty-six states (Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, New Hampshire, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin and Wyoming) have created a three-tiered e-bike classification system intended to differentiate between models with varying speed capabilities. These states have almost identical defining language for e-bikes, as well as similar safety and operation requirements.

New Jersey and West Virginia both established a two-tiered classification system. In New Jersey’s case, the definition only includes the first two tiers of classification. The legislature then modified its “motorized bicycles” definition by stating that such device is one that operates in excess of 20 MPH with a maximum motor-powered speed of 28 MPH. This would generally meet the definition of a “class three” e-bike. In West Virginia, the law provides for “class one” and “class three” e-bikes, but not the “class two” classification e-bike that can be propelled solely by a motor up to 20 MPH.

A bicycle equipped with a motor that may be used exclusively to propel the bicycle, and that is not capable of providing assistance when the bicycle reaches the speed of 20 miles per hour.

Any device outside of these definitions is not considered a low-speed electric bicycle that would be regulated as a bicycle.

Helmet Requirements

At least 25 states and D.C. have some sort of helmet requirement for e-bike riders and passengers. These often apply to riders under a certain age.

  • Connecticut has the strictest requirement, requiring operators and passengers for all classes of e-bikes to wear protective headgear.
  • Florida, Maine and Maryland require any e-bike operator or passenger under 16 years of age to wear a helmet, while New Jersey requires any e-bike operator or passenger under 17 to wear a helmet and New York requires any e-bike operator or passenger under 14 to wear a helmet. over, Delaware requires any e-bike operator or passenger under 18 to wear a helmet.
  • California, Georgia, Louisiana, New York, Ohio, Tennessee, Virginia and West Virginia require the operator and all passengers of class three electric bicycles, regardless of age, to wear protective headgear.
  • Arkansas requires operators and passengers of a class three e-bike under age 21 to wear protective headgear.
  • Colorado, Indiana, Michigan, New Hampshire, South Dakota and Utah require helmets for those under age 18 operating or riding on a class three e-bike. Additionally, in South Dakota, any passenger on a class three e-bike, regardless of age, must wear a helmet.

However, 25 states do not have helmet requirements for any class of e-bike. Of which, at least eight, including Arizona, Idaho, Illinois, Oklahoma, Texas, Washington, Wisconsin and Wyoming, have enacted specific e-bike laws without such requirements.

Twenty-two states and D.C. have helmet laws that apply to all bicyclists, including e-bike riders, under a certain age, ranging from under 12 to 18 years of age.

  • Alabama, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Kansas, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Oregon, Rhode Island, Tennessee and D.C. require riders under age 16 to wear a helmet.
  • In California, Delaware and New Mexico, riders under 18 must wear a helmet.
  • In New Jersey, riders under 17 must wear a helmet. In West Virginia, riders under 15 must wear a helmet and, in New York, riders under 14 must wear a helmet. In Louisiana and Pennsylvania, riders under 12 must wear a helmet.

Registration, Licensure, and Insurance Requirements

States with a three-tiered classification system typically exempt an e-bike from registration, licensure and insurance requirements to differentiate between e-bikes and other motorized vehicles such as mopeds and scooters.

  • For example, Idaho’s law specifically states mopeds and motorcycles are not e-bikes and explicitly exempts e-bike operators from licensure, registration and titling requirements.
  • New Jersey’s two-tiered classification system exempts “low-speed e-bikes,” which have a maximum operating speed of 20 MPH, from registration, licensure and insurance requirements. However, the law also defines “motorized bicycle” as a pedal bicycle having an electric motor that propels the bicycle in excess of 20 MPH with a maximum motor-powered speed of 28 MPH. These devices must still register with the state Motor Vehicle Commission and riders must also be at least 15, have a valid license, insurance and wear a helmet. Illinois’ law allows local authorities to regulate the operation of bicycles, low-speed electric bicycles, low-speed gas bicycles and also require registration and licensing of the same, as well as requiring a registration fee.
  • Wyoming also empowers localities to enact a registration fee as part of any local ordinances governing the operation, registration and licensure of non-electric bicycles and e-bikes.
  • Hawaii requires e-bikes to be registered and to pay a one-time fee of 30. Owners of non-electric bicycles in Hawaii must register their bikes as well, but the fee is 15.

All 26 states with a three-tiered classification system require an e-bike to be affixed with a label that states the classification number, top-assisted speed and motor wattage.

E-Bike Licensing and Operation

Overall, at least six states—Alabama, Alaska, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Mexico and North Dakota—require a license to operate an e-bike, typically because they still fall under the designation of another motorized vehicle classification with licensure and registration requirements and have not had a distinct e-bike law created. Utah and Vermont are examples of states that have recently eliminated e-bike licensure and registration requirements. Some states, including Alabama and Alaska, that define e-bikes in some manner still nonetheless require an operator’s license to ride an e-bike.

E-bike Operation on Multi-Use Paths

Of the 43 states and D.C. that define e-bikes, some state laws, such as in Arizona, Minnesota, Utah and Washington, specifically allow e-bike operation on facilities such as bicycle paths or greenways, with the caveat that many carve out exceptions for localities to enact stricter operation regulations on such bike and pedestrian facilities. In Delaware, Iowa and Nebraska, electric bicycles are defined within the existing definition of a bicycle, therefore there is not a distinction when it comes to operation on trails. Vermont specifies that motor-assisted bicycles are governed as bicycles and have the same rights and duties applicable to bicyclists. Hawaii’s law does not include restrictions on where e-bikes may operate.


Assuming the continued robust growth of the e-bike industry, state legislatures will likely continue to grapple with defining e-bikes, clarifying operation, safety and equipment standards and further distinguishing from motorized vehicles such as mopeds and scooters.

For further information on e-bike laws, research, news and industry updates visit People for Bikes.

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How Fast Is an E-Bike? The Truth Behind Electric Bike Speed

Electric bikes are known to be faster than regular bikes but how fast are they? This is the question we will be answering in this article. We’ll also discuss some factors that determine the speed of e-bikes.

  • How Fast Can E-Bikes Go?
  • What Determines the Speed of Electric Bike?
  • 1. Motor Power
  • 2. Battery Capacity
  • 3. Weight and Aerodynamics
  • 4. Speed Controller
  • 5. Rider’s Pedaling Effort
  • How to Make an E-Bike Faster?
  • Can I Chip My E-Bike?
  • E-Bike How Fast FAQs
  • How Much Faster is an Electric Bike Than Normal Bicycle?
  • How Fast Does a 500W E-Bike Go?
  • How Fast Does a 750W Electric Bike Go?
  • How Fast Can a 1000W E-Bike Go?
  • Can Electric Bikes Go 30 mph?
  • Can eBike Go 50 mph?

How Fast Can E-Bikes Go?

Technically, electric bikes can go as fast as the rider pedals but the motor assists up to a certain point.

E-bikes are divided into different classifications that tell you what kind of motors are fitted into them.

Class 1 and 2 electric bikes have motors that assist the rider to ride up to 20 miles per hour (32 km/h), while class 3 e-bikes have motors that can assist the rider up to 28 miles per hour (45 km/h).

This means that the electric motor supports the rider’s pedal-power within the e-bike’s supported speed limit, and riding becomes easier. For example, if the maximum speed of your e-bike is 28 mph, then the motor will only assist you below or at that speed and stop assisting you when you exceed 28mph.

This does not mean you can’t ride faster than this on your e-bike. Given the right conditions like smooth terrain and tailwind, you can exceed the maximum speed. You just have to pedal faster.

At this point though, the motor stops assisting, and maintaining that speed depends solely on the rider. It feels like riding a normal bicycle. Because of this, the rider will spend more energy pedaling than they would if they were riding within the speed limit.

But as soon as the speed falls below that certain limit, the motor immediately starts assisting you again.

What Determines the Speed of Electric Bike?

There are several factors that determine the speed of e-bikes. Here are the main ones:

Motor Power

Electric bikes use motors that are graded in Watts (W). This determines how fast they can go.

The stronger the motor, the faster the electric bike is.

For example, an e-bike fitted with a 500W motor is able to ride faster than an e-bike fitted with a 250W motor.

Battery Capacity

The speed of an e-bike is also determined by the voltage of its battery.

The higher the voltage, the faster the e-bike can go.

A rider can increase the speed of their e-bike by getting a battery with a higher voltage but it has to be within the limit of the motor’s controller.

Weight and Aerodynamics

The heavier the e-bike and rider, the slower the e-bike becomes when accelerating or going uphill. This is because the bike’s motor works harder to pull all that weight.

Aerodynamics is also an important factor. The faster you go, the more the wind resists you and produces drag. This pulls you back.

Speed Controller

A speed controller draws power from the e-bike’s battery to control the speed of the electric motor.

Fitting your e-bike with a higher battery voltage to get better speed may be a good idea, but speed controllers have the maximum battery voltage they can work with. Anything higher will cause overheating.

Rider’s Pedaling Effort

Just like on regular bikes, you can go as fast as you can on e-bikes if you pedal hard enough. However, since the electric motor stops assisting you at a point, maintaining that speed will depend on your pedaling effort.

It will require fitness and strength to achieve your preferred speed.

How to Make an E-Bike Faster?

Can I Chip My E-Bike?

Chipping means removing the speed assistance limit of an e-bike’s motor.

When you ride very fast on your e-bike, crossing its speed limits, the motor stops assisting your pedaling and more effort is required to keep up the pace.

However, if you chip your e-bike, you can ride as fast as you want without losing that assistance. This means even though you are riding above the speed limit of your motor, it won’t stop working or assisting your pedaling.

Naturally, electric motors are capable to go faster than their official speed limit. It stops assisting because the manufacturer puts a device on the e-bike that tells the motor when to stop. The device informs the electric motor that a rider has crossed its speed limit so it should stop assisting.

You can achieve this by simply making the device read false signals. The computer thinks you are riding at a slow or normal speed, even though you are riding above the speed limit. Since the electric motor isn’t notified of this, it keeps working.

Is Chipping My E-Bike Legal?

Chipping your e-bike is not legal.

Speed limits are country or state rules for e-bikes. When you chip your bike to exceed that limit, you are breaking the law. This can lead to severe consequences in case of accidents.

Cyclists aren’t required to have driver’s licenses, helmets, insurance, etc. However, once you chip your e-bike, it is no longer classified as a bicycle. It is now a moped or another form of motorcycle.

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You can not ride it without a driver’s license, insurance, helmet, etc.

You have to follow your state rules governing mopeds and only ride it where accepted.

E-Bike How Fast FAQs

How Much Faster is an Electric Bike Than Normal Bicycle?

The average speed on normal bicycles is about 12 – 15 mph depending on your pedal power. However, You can achieve up to 28 mph on e-bikes with pedal assistance, depending on your country’s speed limit.

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How Fast Does a 500W E-Bike Go?

The speed of a 500W e-bike varies based on terrain, load, and battery. On average,e however, a 500W E-bike can go about 20 mph.

How Fast Does a 750W Electric Bike Go?

The maximum speed a 750W e-bike can attain is 28 miles per hour, given the right conditions. If the conditions are not favorable, you can get an average of 20 mph on it.

How Fast Can a 1000W E-Bike Go?

Theoretically, 1000W E-bikes can go as fast as 35 mph with a minimum speed of 22 mph. 1000W bikes are however not allowed in most states in the US.

Can Electric Bikes Go 30 mph?

Electric bikes fitted with electric motors of at least 750W can go 30 mph. Coupled with a good quality battery, you can even get more than that.

Can eBike Go 50 mph?

E-bikes fitted with 2000W and above can go 50 mph easily. Some powerful e-bikes with 28 mph speed limits can also go 50 mph if they are chipped.

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