ENGWE EP2 PRO 750W Electric Bike
The ENGWE EP2 Pro is a slick, stylish fat tire electric mountain bike. The 20 Inch aluminum alloy frame has a bright brushed finish. With a 750W high-torque motor and up to 120 KM battery range, it’s ready to handle any mission. This still a versatile bike for those that want a easy carry comfortable bike so it can easily fit into the boot of the car / caravan / motorhome. Folding the bike only takes about 10 seconds. Removable battery, remote key fob with alarm and key for security.
Fat tire bike with 750W high-speed brushless gear motors and 48V intelligent brushless controller, it can easily assist you to travel at 23-28mile/h or 37-45km/h.
This bike has good gear ratios therefore it can be easily used as a normal bike in the normal way without any electric or use with pure pedal power should you want or need to. With its 3 Riding Modes and 5 power levels, you can choose assistant mode, and non-assistant.
This e-bike has a 48V 12.8Ah LG lithium battery, you can ride up to max speed 45km/h. Adopting collapsible middle stem and removable battery, you can charge the battery in the frame or easily remove it.
The E-bike adopts excellent aluminum alloy frame, high toughness, and strong corrosion resistance feature. The front fork is made of high-strength carbon steel and packed with premium comfort shock absorption. With the lightweight and efficient design, Aluminum alloy 20-inch wheel suited to both urban and trail environments.
Maximum Speed: 23-28 mile/h or 37/45 km/h
Maximum Mileage: 45-55 KM / 90-110 KM(PAS)
Frame Material: Aluminum Alloy
Motor: 750W high-speed brushless gear motors
Derailleur Gear: 7 speeds
Riding Model: Booster riding, Pure electric riding, Pure human riding
Front Fork: High-strength carbon steel comfort shock absorption
Wheel Diameter: 20” Fat Tire
Tire: 20” x 4.0” Fat Tire
Vehicle Weight: 32 kg /70 lbs
Load Capacity: 150 kg /330 lbs
Battery: 48V 12.8Ah LG Lithium-ion
Charging Time: About 6 hours
Dimensions: 100 x 46 x 80
FREE Fast Delivery
Delivery within the UK and EU within 1-2 weeks. EU Warehouse
Note: Range and top speed are dependent on a number of factors including conditions, weight of the rider, terrain etc. If you are in the UK you will need an EU to UK adapter.
2021 LeEco-Riders Disclaimer Electric Bikes over 250W, and Electric Scooters are not to be used on public roads, Cycle lanes or footpaths. It is the Customers complete responsibility to ensure that their E-bike or E-scooter is used in accordance with all local and country laws. The customer when purchasing through LeEco-Riders accepts and assumes all risk and liability associated the the use of an E-Bike or E-Scooter and/or any other product purchased from LeEco-Riders. The customer accepts full responsibility and waivers their rights to hold LeEco-Riders its owners from any liability caused in association, directly or indirectly with their use unless due to the negligence of the company or a defective product. Electronic scooters and Electronic bikes are not for the use of anyone under the age of 18.
Engwe M20 eBike review – moto, more range
REVIEW – The last 4 years have been pretty epic as far as personal electric vehicles go. The sheer quantity of electric bikes and scooters available is staggering which can make it tricky to find that one model that will be the perfect fit for you. Smaller moped-style bikes have become increasingly popular due to their ease of use and the one-size-fits-most design. Engwe has a brand new one called the M20 and I was able to get an early look.
What is it?
The Engwe M20 eBike is a moto-inspired, Class 3 ebike eBike with pedal assist, throttle, 4″ fat tires, dual-suspension, and can be equipped with either 1 or 2 batteries depending on your range needs.
Motor: 48v 750W (1000W peak) hub motor Battery: 48v 13Ah Lithium battery (1 or 2 can be mounted) Charge Time: ~ 5 hours per battery Frame: 6061 Aluminum Suspension: Front and rear suspension Tires: 20 x 4.0 All-terrain Fat Tires Lights: Dual headlights and rear brake/running light Display: Color LCD Display/Controller Gears: 7-speed Shimano system Braking: 160mm front rear mechanical disc brakes w/ motor cut-off sensors Throttle: Full width twist throttle Torque: 55 N.m Max Incline: 10° Speed: 28MPH (45 KPH) max speed (Actual speed varies w/ rider weight and terrain) Mileage: Up to 45 miles (pedal-assist only in mode 1) | Up to 30 miles (throttle only in mode 1) Weight: ~68 lbs without battery | ~77 lbs with 1 battery | ~86 lbs with 2 batteries Limits: Max load ~265 lbs | Rider height 5′ – 6′ (Engwe states up to 6’8″)
Design and features
The Engwe M20 eBike has a great look to it that just asks to be ridden.
It’s available in 3 different colors; White, Green or Black.
And additionally, can be ordered with two batteries if you want to double your range.
Up front, there are dual headlights that can be aimed individually. They have low running lights and a control switch by the left hand to toggle on the high beam.
On the right hand are the full-size throttle, 7-speed shifter, and your rear brake which has a sensor that cuts power to the motor when used, even if the throttle is still open.
The Engwe M20 eBike’s front wheel is mounted to a triple clamp suspension fork, providing a smooth ride and also preventing the steering from turning too far where the headlights might hit the frame.
At the top of the triple clamp fork, you have a red compression adjustment knob to tune the fork’s feel.
Here’s the whole cockpit. The small square in the center of the bar is my addition. That’s a Peak Design handlebar mount for their Mobile phone cases. Great, secure mount for your phone if you need GPS to get where you’re going.
The lights and horn are handled by 2-button remote mounted just to the right of the grip. As for the eBike settings, they’re all handled by the display which has three buttons. The power button is just above the battery icon on the top edge of the display. Just under the display on the left side are and – buttons. Pressing those increase or decrease the assist level from 0-5 (0 being no assist and 5 being max assist). Additionally, if you press and hold the – button the bike will slowly roll itself forward to help carry its own weight as you walk up hills. Just keep it pressed as long as you need the assist.
At the rear, you’ll find a very visible tail light that illuminates any time the bike is on and pulses brightly when the brakes are engaged. You can also see the rear swingarm in this shot heading up to the shock mounted under the seat.
Here’s that up close. The black perforated box under the seat hides the motor controller along with the horn’s speaker.
The Engwe M20 eBike’s rear derailleur comes with one of those protective cages around it. I’d recommend leaving it in place just due to the increased weight of this bike. A tip over to the right side could damage the derailleur pretty good. The mag-style wheels look good and are plenty strong.
As for the battery, it installs by sliding onto a modular rail and then locks in place with a key on the left side.
On the right side is a power switch along with the input barrel jack for charging the battery, and an output USB which you can use to charge up your phone or other USB-powered device. Both of those ports have rubber port covers to help keep moisture out.
Setting up the Engwe M20 eBike
Assembling a bike isn’t all that hard. Just take your time, follow the instructions, and hit up the manufacturer’s website (and maybe Google) if something doesn’t make sense. As was evidenced by the beat up shipping box up above, and this repeated photo here, transit can take its toll, so there’s a lot of protective packaging and cable ties that need to be removed.
The M20 assembly was pretty standard including…
Installing the handlebars into the stem and tightening the 4 bolts
Installing the front fender
Adjusting position of the brake levers and shifter for hand size and reach
Adjusting the display for visibility and the light/horn remote for reach
Installing the front headlights and electrical connection (a little fussy, but easy enough)
Inflating tires to proper levels
Checking brakes and adjusting shifting
Plugging in the battery to get an initial full charge
Installing the front wheel was interesting just because of how wide the fork is for the fat tires it’s running. As a result, the front axle had some spacers that need to be installed correctly. In the below photo, you can see the long spacer goes on the non-brake side in order to properly center the wheel and have the disc brake rotor properly align with the caliper. Photo is taken facing the front of the bike. The small bent tabs fit into retention holes as you’re installing the wheel.
Checking the tire pressure was a slight surprise. The rear tire needed about 20 psi to get up to spec, but the front was over-inflated by about 15 psi which was a little alarming.
The last item was switching the display from Metric to Imperial. To enter the settings mode, hold down both the and – buttons then press and hold the power button as well until the display enters a mode where you see P1. Use the /- buttons to navigate to P4 and press the power button to adjustment mode. Again use the /- keys to adjust. 00 is Metric, 01 is Imperial. Press the power button again to back out, or press and hold the power button to save all setting adjustments and power off the display.
Another setting you may want to enable is P7 which lets you set a power-on password that has to be entered for the bike to work. Super useful if you want to prevent someone from taking your bike for a spin. The two included keys are just for locking the battery to the bike, not preventing the use or physical locks that prevent moving the bike.
The M20 is straight-up, super fun to ride. Select the assist level from 1-5 after powering up and off you go. The low seat makes it easy to put your feet flat on the ground. The handlebar angle can be adjusted to help with reach and a comfortable riding position. The big 4″ tires have plenty of traction and together with the dual suspension, smooth out any rough roads nicely. The pedal assist has a momentary pause before engaging and a slight punch when it engages after which it feels nice and smooth. Similarly, you can just twist, sit back and smile as you cruise along.
The seat height and fore/aft position are fixed which is part of why the bike looks so cool. I’d confidently say that if you’re between 5 and 6 feet tall, this will fit you pretty well. Over 6 feet, pedaling can be awkward as your knees rise above your seated position. I definitely fall into that category, but that’s where the throttle comes into play.
The suspension is going to work better for you if you weigh a little more. I’m around 215 lbs and could feel it working, but wouldn’t call it plush. There doesn’t appear to be all that much adjustment outside the one dial on the fork. There’s also no damping on the return so if your wheels leave the ground, you’ll hear and feel the suspension shoot back out full force. Lowering the pressure in the tires will absorb the smaller stuff and help the suspension FOCUS on the larger bumps.
I did have an issue with how the battery was secured. It’s mounted on the bike prior to shipping and there may be a customs ruling or other regulation type reason for that but regardless, as I was setting up the bike, I noticed that the battery was leaning to the right side. It was also wobbly when moving the bike. After using the key to remove the battery and look at the mount I found the problem.
It is held onto the bike’s down-tube with 3 bolts. This is a relatively normal installation other than the choice to use Phillips head screws. However, these were a little loose, and tightening them up didn’t really solve the issue, so I removed them to take off the mount and get a closer look.
Here you can see that each of the 3 screw bosses are proud by about 2mm. Again, relatively normal for mounting a water bottle cage, but not for balancing an eBike battery that weighs 9 lbs. Even if these were flush, you’d be balancing a flat-bottomed battery mount on a round tube. To solve the problem, I knocked out a quick design file and sent it to the 3D printer. Voila! A platform that matched the tube diameter and sat flush with the top of the screw bosses (in a matching white even). I was limited on the print bed size, so the front boss is still working that original way whereas the lower two are handling the support. I’ll end up printing a pair to support the full length, but this absolutely created a rock solid foundation.
What’s interesting is that they got this scenario right for the optional 2nd battery location. Here you can see that the top tube has a nice flat spot for securing the battery mount. I supposedly have a 2nd battery on the way so I’ll update this post with images of that mount and battery installed when it arrives.
I found this to look a little unfinished without a battery so I installed the storage case they sent along. It’s the perfect size for lunch runs down the hill to Jersey Mike’s. It fits a little awkwardly though so ultimately I ended up finding an old Timbuk2 shoulder strap pad that fit well after removing the padding. You can see that in the lead photo and some others as I promptly forgot that it wasn’t a stock item.
Another issue I ran into was the throttle. Both it and the matching grip on the left side felt good in the hand, but I noticed that when I twisted the throttle, it did not spring back to the neutral position. That could create a very dangerous situation.
After removing the throttle and looking closely, I found that there is no inner sleeve isolating the throttle from the handlebar surface. Basically, if the silver clamping collar is tightened and not perfectly square to the handlebar, the throttle is able to drag and bind internally. It could also occur if installed too far onto the bar where the inside end of the throttle/grip is contacting the end of the bar. The solution was sliding the throttle on until it stopped and then backing up about 1mm before clamping nice and square. It’s worked properly since then. Just always test before riding by twisting and making sure it snaps back.
I also noticed while riding the Engwe M20 eBike that the throttle has a delay in engaging the motor. Diving further into this off the bike, the throttle drives the motor almost immediately so what I noticed was the effect that my weight has on the torque and getting the bike moving. One of the biggest power draws is getting the bike moving from zero. If you pedal to start (or at least pedal and twist the throttle) you’ll get moving quicker.
Hill climbing is the other place that comes into play. The bike has to work a lot harder the more weight it has to move. I definitely need to pedal up hills in addition to the throttle or the speed will keep declining. Overall that’s not a big deal as the bike’s assist is definitely noticeable.
If you’ve got big hills or testing the weight limits of the Engwe M20 eBike, I’d highly recommend picking up the 2nd battery as well as I’m definitely getting less than the specified range. Keep in mind Engwe has listed those using assist level 1. We all know that’s an unlikely scenario when you have 4 more settings to choose from. I’ll know a bit more when I can play around with 2 installed, but doubling the range almost has no downsides other than adding some weight. The top tube position also gives it a bit of a moto gas tank feel which further adds to the look they’re going for.
I’d also recommend upgrading the brakes if you’ve got big hills. These mechanicals aren’t bad, but the rotor size is small and extended hills are going to have you squeezing pretty hard.
Speaking of weight, that round tube behind the seat is an awesome grab handle for moving the bike around or lifting it up onto a bike rack. If you do throw it on a rack, take a second to remove the batteries as most eBike racks aren’t rated above 65 lbs per bike tray and regular racks can be far below that.
What I’d change
Overall, the Engwe M20 eBike is really fun and a great way to get around. The assist levels are great and with the included throttle you can just keep rolling. I can see this being really popular with teens getting to and from school as it would hit the sweet spot of range and rider weight. Nice work Engwe. Looking forward to more bikes like this.
Pricing: 1299 – M20 (13Ah – 1 battery) | 1599 – M20 (26Ah – 2 batteries) Where to buy: Engwe and Amazon Source: The sample of this product was provided by Engwe.
Engwe M20 review: A full-suspension 1,000W electric moped for a budget price
The Engwe M20 electric bike looks like another SUPER73 knockoff. And it is. But the bike also has two things going for it: It has an option for a second battery pack to double its range, and it also offers full suspension for less than the price of a non-suspension SUPER73.
So what’s the trade-off? Well, nothing here is amazing quality. It’s all fairly basic, decent-level stuff. But nothing is going to knock your socks off when it comes to the build quality.
Even so, there are plenty of redeeming qualities. From the long range to the high power and even the dual headlights, Engwe has made up for quality with sheer quantity. And it actually works pretty well.
Check out what I mean in my video review below. Then keep reading for all of the details on the Engwe M20 e-bike.
What do we have here?
The Engwe M20 is a prototypical moped-style e-bike.
Instead of a step-through moped frame, it opts for a common box-style minibike frame.
There’s no adjustable seat, making this more of a motorcycle-style ride. Sure, there are functional pedals, but pedaling is not comfortable due to the seating position. It’s possible, but you probably wouldn’t want to do it for 10 miles straight. I’m only 5’7″ (170 cm), and even I have that knees-in-your-chest feeling while pedaling it.
But while the Engwe M20 has half the pedaling comfort of most e-bikes, it doubles up elsewhere. Not only do you have the option for dual batteries (though you can save 300 by choosing the single battery option), but you’ve also got dual suspension and even dual headlights.
Why do you need two headlights on a bicycle? I have absolutely no idea. My only guess is that if one dies, at least you’ve got some redundancy built into the system.
But the dual suspension is actually a bit more useful. The front suspension is better than the rear, which I found to be a little stiff for my lightweight self. Since the rear isn’t adjustable, there was no way for me to dial in the suspension to my weight. Even so, it still made a difference when hopping off curbs or hitting potholes.
The front suspension isn’t top-notch stuff either, but it arguably makes an even bigger impact by taking the shock out of your wrists. Even without rear suspension, most e-bike riders are used to raising out of the saddle and letting their legs do the suspension work when necessary. But with both front and rear suspension, that’s less of a requirement on the Engwe M20.
The dual batteries are a great option for anyone that finds themselves on longer rides. The company claims a max range of 47 miles (75 km) with a single battery, but that’s on pedal assist at lower speeds.
You’ve got a 1,000W peak-rated motor at your disposal and Class 3 top-speed capability with a claimed max speed of 28 mph (45 km/h). So you’re probably not going to be sticking to low power very often. And when you consider that the pedal assist lag from the cadence sensor is considerable, to the tune of a couple of seconds, you’ll be even more likely to grab some throttle.
Throttle-centric riders will probably get somewhere between 20-25 miles (32-40 km) per battery in real-life riding. So with the dual battery setup, a solid 40-50 miles (64-80 km) is a reality.
Speaking of reality, that 28 mph (45 km/h) top speed didn’t quite make it into existence in my testing. I rarely saw 27 mph and usually topped out closer to 26 mph. Perhaps with a tailwind, you’d get 28 mph, but I won’t ding the Engwe M20 too hard there. Plenty of Class 3 e-bikes don’t make it all the way to 28, and falling 3-5% short of the limit might even be a buffer to ensure compliance with e-bike regulations.
One note on the 1,000W peak-rated motor: That peak power doesn’t seem to come on immediately. In fact, I was surprised that the bike felt a bit sluggish off the line. After several seconds I could get moving at a good clip, but there’s no chance you’re going to be slinging dirt or laying down rubber when you twist that throttle.
With performance out of the way, the rest of the bike is equally decent. Again, nothing here is top-notch, but it all seems to work well.
The mechanical disc brakes work fine, though I was surprised to see rather small 160mm rotors.
The throttle is a full-twist throttle, which is common on motorcycles and seated scooters but is nearly nonexistent on e-bikes. The main reason half-twist throttles are more common is because less experienced riders aren’t as likely to accidentally twist the handlebar and gun it while walking the bike around. I guess the motorcycle industry assumes riders have a bit more experience. There’s nothing wrong with a full-twist throttle on an e-bike, but I’m just a fan of half twists for safety. Wrist strain can be a consideration, though if you can’t apply a couple of ounces of pressure with your hand for extended periods, you probably aren’t in the group looking for a powerful e-bike.
The Engwe M20 comes with off-road tires that feature aggressively knobby tread, which is surprising considering this seems to be better outfitted as a street moped. Even so, the bike is still fun to lean hard into turns on the street. And if you really want to get your dual sport riding on, those knobby tires will let you do trails on the weekend and commuter rides during the week.
Engwe M20: What’s the verdict?
I’ve done a lot of nitpicking about the M20, but it’s actually a really fun e-bike to ride. And at either 1,299 or 1,599, depending on the number of batteries you choose, it’s a pretty darn affordable option in the e-moped space.
There are better deals out there, but few have this much battery at their disposal.
So for a thrilling type of ride that can handle various terrain all in one bike, the Engwe M20 scores points. It doesn’t have the quality of name-brand e-bikes like those from SUPER73, but it delivers a good time for a great price. And for a select group of riders trying to shop on a budget, that’s just as important.
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Engwe T14 Review: Compact and So Comfortable Electric Bike (2022)
Engwe is a Chinese company, only started gaining popularity with consumers last year and is currently consistently releasing intriguing new models. One of these is the Engwe T14, which is similarly futuristic in appearance and features a 350W motor, front, middle, and rear suspension, as well as, of course, a folding design. All of this sets him up to become a useful city electric boat.
The use of electric bikes is growing across society. Today, e-bikes come in different sizes, colors, and shapes, from huge touring bikes to compact, folding touring cycles. One of the small, foldable models that we are currently aware of coming from China, particularly from Engwe, is the Engwe T14. You receive a folding bike from the Chinese manufacturer with 14-inch tires and either a robust 10 Ah or even 20 Ah battery for this.
If you want to purchase the Engwe T14 electric bike, you may do so through the company’s official online store. There is also the previously stated discount voucher in addition to free delivery by courier without any further costs.
The Engwe T14 doesn’t resemble a typical electric bicycle, at least not really the ones we are accustomed to in the West. Instead, it adopts a style that has been extremely well-liked in East Asia and features two seats, smaller wheels, suspension that is similar to that of a moped, and a large battery.
After using the e-bike personally, I can see why this is so well-liked there and why it could just be suitable for use in the West as well.
Engwe T14: Design and Appearance
Let’s start by examining the differentiators. Although there are many folding e-bikes available, very few have complete suspension. The Engwe T14 offers a comfortable ride even on muddy trails because to its twin rear shocks, spring seat, and conventional front suspension fork.
The portable Engwe T14 e-bike features a frame that is just 66 x 43 x 65 cm when folded and 130 x 48 cm when fully extended. The tires are 14 inches in diameter and have a 1.4 bar of pressure inside. An inverter motor made by Zhengxuan powers the e-bike.
The Engwe T14 can be carried onboard a train or bus and folds down to a small enough size to fit in a car trunk or passenger seat. The bike can be folded down into a manageable size for storage thanks to its folding handlebars, frame, and pedals.
Additionally, there is no digital display; instead, the battery pack and PAS level are displayed on an LED light. It is a simple, no-frills e-bike display that offers you the minimal needs of riding information, with exact speed is not one of those necessities. It is comparable to the display on the well-known RadRunner e-bike.
The premium quality and accuracy of the workmanship distinguish Engwe electric bicycles. Triple suspension and powerful disc brakes are also included in the equipment, which has a long-lasting aluminum frame. Driving is absolutely not a problem when it comes to comfort and security.
The bike’s 14 x 2 inch wheels, which can readily tackle even more difficult terrain, were installed by the manufacturer. Engwe models already come standard with the front lights and the transparent LED display just on handlebars.
I’m particularly amazed that Engwe was able to add a few creature amenities to the bike despite the low price. The Engwe T14 is equipped with disc brakes, an electronic horn, fenders, and a phone holder with a USB charger.
Then, it has a back rack with a comfortable seat that is functionally constructed. There is enough for both a passenger and a freight box to be strapped to the back. The absence of footpegs, which I must admit, seems like a mistake, is the drawback.
However, the passenger may just place their feet just on stubs of the back axle, which are about where pegs would be anyhow. It’s hardly the best option, but given that the e-bike in question costs 499, I suppose compromises had to be made. I’m contemplating installing my own set of foldable foot pegs from Amazon that cost 14 in order to address that issue.
And the construction quality is really good. That’s not all I’m saying, though. Since Electrek doesn’t conduct sponsored reviews, this isn’t one. Since I paid for such a bike, the situation is actually the opposite.
And I can confirm that it is well constructed, with good welding and a foldable action that seems appropriate for a German nutcracker. Those cheap fenders and plastic pedals, for example, will undoubtedly fail with enough usage, but the essential components appear to be solidly manufactured.
Next, I don’t like how little the wheels are. For extended city travels, I can only be comfortable on wheels that are at least 14 inches in diameter, and even then, I’d like 16-inch tires if at all feasible. Nevertheless, the modest size keeps the bike small when folded, and on smooth, level terrain, you really don’t notice the size of the wheels all that much until there are large potholes to contend with.
Finally, the e-bike has a single speed and no gears. That won’t matter, once more, to those who handle it like a miniature motorcycle. In spite of Engwe’s efforts to compromise on the gear ratio, pedalers won’t be able to change gears on slopes. I can cycle practically as fast as the bike will go, which is not very fast, but low speed cycling is also not uncomfortable. Additionally, the motor is strong enough to let you to keep a lower pedal speed on lengthy hill climbs thanks to the additional electric assistance.
The Engwe T14 is perfect for traveling with because of its foldable and small design. The e-bike really should operate well in these conditions. The simple-to-remove battery is positive, allowing for continued usage of the bike while it charges. The manufacturer calls for a simple-to-install or replacement battery, but during our search, we were unable to locate even one battery. The e-bike would undoubtedly be extremely intriguing if it didn’t have an automated moped mode.
Engwe T14: Motor and Battery
The motor allows the e-bike to go at a top speed of 25 km/h. Two battery variants of the T14 are offered, one with a potent 20 Ah and 48V in 10 Ah. The manufacturer lists 80 kilometers as the maximum range. We were unable to determine whether any of the two versions was intended. A complete battery charge takes around 6 and 10 hours, and the battery may be charged either on the bike or outside.
A rear wheel-mounted electric engine with a power rating of 350W is included; under maximum load, the power may reach 680W. The manufacturer has claimed a maximum pitch angle of 10 degrees and a maximum speed of 25 km/h.
Another thing that the Engwe T14 has in line with all of the other e-bikes is that it isn’t flawless. The highest speed limitation is my main gripe.
The top speed is 25 km/h (15 mph). That seems a little sluggish to me. It functions, but I’m constantly wishing for more speed. The solution would be a controller swap, but most folks don’t want to go too technical.
The Engwe T14 electric bike includes a 10 Ah battery (48 V/480 Wh), which allows you to convert to an all-electric motor on a single charge and go 35 kilometers; in combination mode, the range is around 80 kilometers.
Engwe T14: Conclusions
Engwe only started gaining popularity with consumers last year and has been currently consistently releasing intriguing new models. One of these is the Engwe T14, which likewise features a 350 W motor, front, middle, and rear suspension, as well as a foldable design and a rather futuristic appearance. All of this sets him up to become a useful city electric boat.
The option of limited off-road use is made possible by the suspension, which makes it good for one or even more riders. Due to its folding shape and integrated lights, it can fit into the lives of both metropolitan commuters and apartment inhabitants.
Although it may not be the best e-bike for everyone, many people who are attempting to negotiate their personal concrete jungles may find it useful. And if this kind of e-bike has proven successful for millions of commuters throughout East Asia, perhaps we should take a closer look at compact utility e-bikes over here.
Engwe T14: Price and Where to buy cheaper
If you want to purchase the Engwe T14 electric bike, you may do so through the company’s official online store. There is also the previously stated discount voucher in addition to free delivery by courier without any further costs.