can someone w urban planning background explain why bollards to protect bike lanes and crosswalks are soft and crushable by cars? Why not make the car suffer if it hits? Cars have already run over and dragged away most of the ones by my home w no consequence https://t.co/zFxc7SBjJK— Kane (@kane) Dec 13, 2021
The reason careless errors like this are important is because, as science and technology scholars teach us, tech is not created in a social vacuum. It is built within, and often reifies, power structures. By ignoring that lesson, we keep those power structures in place https://t.co/zMLeLb44MQ— Becca Lewis (@beccalew) September 16, 2020
Bikes may still look roughly the same, but looks can be deceiving.
These crazy bikes are built all kinds of strange ways. Here is our list of 20 crazy bikes you have to see to believe.
Featured Crazy Bikes ⭐
#20 The Ice Wheeled Bike http://www.colinfurze.com/ https://www.youtube.com/user/colinfurze/featured
#19 The Zenga Tall Tall Bike
#18 The STOOPIDTALLER created by Richie Trimble
#17 the Longest Bicycle in the world created by Mijil Van Mares Werkploeg
#16 the Monster Bike created by Wouter van den Bosch
#15 The Forkless Cruiser Phantom Bike by Olli Erkkila
#14 the Backwards Tandem Bike created by Huang Hong-sen
#13 Sideways bike by Michael Killian
#12 The Backwards bike by Destin Sandlin
#11 the Running shoe bike from Continental Tire
#10 Nisttarkya the 1st Indian Electric concept bike Developed By Santhosh
#9 The Rowbike Four Wheeled Rowing Cycle https://www.rowbike.com/product-page/rowbike-4-0
#8 The Bendable Bike created by Adam Frucci
#7 The B.O.N.D Bike by Yannick Read
#6 The Lopifit bike https://www.lopifitus.com/
#5 The Halbrad Half Bike designer Felix Kruschardt http://halbrad.de/
#4 The Bionic Runner Bike https://amzn.to/2JnOxEZ
#3 The Lunartic a hubless urban bike - designed by Luke Douglas
#2 Strandbeest The Spider Bike Created by Theo Jansen http://carv.co/
#1 the Cyclotron Bike https://www.cyclotronbike.com/
01- Swytch : http://www.swytchbike.com
02- Jolt Electric Bike : http://igg.me/at/jolt-electric-bike/x
03- VELLO BIKE+ : http://www.vello.bike
04- Rubbee X: http://www.rubbee.co.uk
05- Halfbike : http://halfbikes.com/
Like a penny farthing made love to a tricycle, the Halfbike is one of the cutest modes of non-motorised transport around. Here's my review.
Check out the Halfbike on www.halfbikes.com
It was time to reinterpret and revise the modern fun machine. The new aluminium rims are one of the most notable changes. In addition to being very chic, they are much more resistant and robust than the original spokes. The pedals were also strengthened and the pedal crank widened, lending extreme stability to the chain system. The bicycle chain was lengthened and now facilitates even simpler acceleration. In short, it is now even more stable and capable of meeting the heavy demands of Pedalflow fans.
But don’t panic, even those of us who are less sportingly inclined can enjoy the Pedalflow. It’s still very easy to ride and, thanks to its light weight of only 7 kg, suitable for commuters or a pleasant trip around town. It can be folded with ease and its compact design stowed away without difficulty.
1. Kwiggle http://www.kwiggle-bike.de/en/
2. A-Bike Electric http://a-bike.co.uk/
3. Occam Cycle http://www.greatscottech.com/
Stike is a new generation human powered short range vehicle. Its elegant and handy design enables a smooth ride on asphalt and concrete surfaces. Stike converts rider's body weight directly to power by its saddleless structure. Standing riding position and pedaling cycle similar to walking motion presents a brand new experience you never met before. Stike adds joy to your life!
"We wanted you to be able to take the bike and go with how the city moves." Teague was enlisted to design a new kind of bike by Oregon Manifest, a non-profit dedicated to making the world think differently about bikes. Its Bike Design Project gave firms in five cities the opportunity to build a bike made with their city in mind; the public then voted on the winner, which will enter a limited production run from Fuji Bikes. The New York City bike had a USB phone charger built in; The Evo, from San Francisco, was all about modular storage. Chicago's Blackline bike was a rugged pothole-conquerer of a bike, and Portland's PDX came with an app to personalize the ride just for you. For every different city, a different bike. But the voters picked Seattle. They picked Denny, the bike Jackson and the team at Teague designed with Sizemore Bicycles, a custom-bike maker in the city.