Built with sturdy metal and fibre frames and a combination of mechanical and electrical components, electric motorcycles are also known as electric motorbikes or e-bikes. They are extensively used in a variety of contexts, including daily travel, competition, off-road use, and others.
Energy may be produced considerably more easily and cleanly by using electricity. There is no additional trash, no burning process is needed, and the components don’t degrade very quickly. Compared to gas-powered bikes, electric motorcycles require less maintenance and are simpler to use.
Since range and recharging durations are practically eliminated by swappable batteries, progress may now be made, at least for smaller commuter models aimed at densely populated metropolitan areas. As a result, manufacturers have been waiting to make the electric move.
The Australia Electric Motorcycle Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
Australia’s first electric motorcycle, which will start manufacturing in Melbourne, was created by an ex-Ford engineer.
The motorcycles feature outstanding charging and speed capabilities, as well as the torque of a compact European hatchback. The 16 kWh lithium-ion battery within the C-Series can reach 80% of its capacity in about four hours and has a 150–250 km (for the Omega) city range (for the Alpha).
The Alpha’s 200 Nm of torque enables it to accelerate from a standstill to 100 kph in 3.5 seconds. The belt-driving motor is almost completely concealed and blends into the single-sided swingarm, leaving the enormous lithium battery on display and protected by cooling fins.
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