Roselandia e-bike draws attention with its non-foldable, simple design

The electric scooter and electric bicycle industry is developing much faster than expected. Almost daily, there’s a new development in the electric bicycle space that mesmerizes us with its unique looks, offroad capabilities, and long ranges. Here, we have one more addition to the field that draws attention with its simple structure: The Roselandia.

While many other companies are adapting a foldable design, the Portland-based company has opted for a non-folding frame. The Roselandia is compact enough to fit in the rear of many hatchbacks with the rear seats folded. It is comfortable, easy to ride, simple to operate, and adjusts easily for different rider heights.

Bafang M400 motor located in the center
Bafang M400 motor located in the center

The T-6 Heat Treated 6061 aluminum frame is smooth and durable for years of riding. As you can imagine, The Roselandia, which is only for use in the city, weighs 22.2 kg in total. With common 20-inch 406 wheels and a low center of gravity, it has a great balance between the wheels. The e-bike uses sick brakes at the front and rear.

The Roselandia comes with Bafang M400 motor located in the center, which in combination with the battery, can provide people with pedal support up to 60 miles (96 km). The electric bicycle, which offers a comfortable ride with its small tires and inclined body, also carries a Bafang signature screen on its handlebar. Instant information about speed and range can be obtained from this screen.

Bafang signature screen
Bafang signature screen

The bike has launched on Kickstarter, where the pledges for the bike start at $2,400, and the shipping is estimated to start in December this year.

TRENDING

South Korea developed washable and reusable nano-fiber filtered mask

It maintains excellent filtering function even after being washed more than 20 times.

Snorkeling masks are turned into emergency ventilators to fight COVID-19

The prototype as a whole has been successfully tested inside the Chiari Hospital.

Gordon Murray’s T.50 hypercar is a true successor to McLaren F1

A 3-cylinder test mule version of the T.50's 3.9-liter V12 engine tries out 12,100 rpm.