Vintage Schwinn Missile FS Electric Scooter New Batteries Very Good Condition
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Motor Mount
NEW 24 Volt Controller (5 Pin) for Schwinn Scooters
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Motor Mount & QUIET Exhaust
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Wheel/Chain Tweakers
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Motor Exhaust QUIET
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Motor Mount & LOUD Exhaust
Schwinn OCC Chopper Bicycle Exhaust MOD Kit
NEW 36 Volt Controller (6 Pin) for Schwinn Scooters
A stand-up scooter is a little scooter built to have the rider essentially in the standing position. These scooters are often designed with an enormous deck in the middle on that the operator may stand. Gas powered stand-up scooters employ a little application engine ( frequently designed to be used in commercial power apparatus ) attached to the back of the scooter.
The 1st production scooter, the Sport, was released by Go-ped in 1985. Since that time, the industry has exploded with the creation of many new brands and technologies. Wheels and tires. There are 2 general classes of tires on which stand-up scooters travel--hard tires and air tires. Hard tires are often six inches in diameter and created of a hard-plastic insert encircled by a solid rubber tire.
Air tires are most frequently ten inches in diameter. They are built of a steel or aluminum split edge, an inner tube and rubber tire. Other, less common wheel and tire types include eight in. and thirteen in. air tires. Transmissions. The most simplistic drive mechanism of stand-up scooters is the "spindle" drive. This drive mechanism puts an extension of the engine's output shaft, the shaft, in direct contact with the rear tire of the scooter. In order to function properly, the tire must have a clean, dry surface that the shaft will be in a position to effectively engage with. Scooters with this kind of direct transmission can be pull started with the rear wheel off the ground or "bump" started by forcibly pushing the scooter with the rear tire in contact with the ground.
Easy chain reduction drives are also used to transfer energy to the rear wheel from the engine. These usually incorporate a sort of centrifugal clutch to permit the engine to idle independently. The chain drive is usually more efficient and predicted in all conditions than the shaft drive. Belt reduction drives use the blend of wide flat "cog" belts and pulleys to transfer power to the rear wheel. Like chain drives, belt drives include a centrifugal clutch. Versus chain drives, belt drives need less upkeep and no lubrication. Belt drives are also more at the mercy of breakage in off-road conditions. The suspension methods of stand-up scooters range between simplistic spring based fork systems to the advanced, dampened cam-link and C.I.D.L.I suspension mechanisms.