Razor e90 electric scooter now £112.49 @ Argos
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Razor e90 electric scooter now £112.49 @ Argos

£112.49Argos Deals
3
Found 11th Nov 2012
25% off now down to £112.49 from £149.99 at argos. also comes in the 3 for 2 toy offer :-) this is the cheapest it has been so far.


Cruise the neighbourhood on this cool Razor E90 electric scooter. It reaches speeds of up to 8.5mph so while your friends are trying to pick up speed on their regular scooter you easily pass them by in style on your cool electric scooter!
•12 hours to charge battery.
•50 minutes of continuous use from full charge.
•Push button throttle.
•2 puncture proof wheels.
•Urethane wheels.
•Anti-slip printed footplate.
•Easy grip handles.

General information:
•Styles may vary.
•Maximum user weight: 100kg.
•Batteries required: 1 x 12V (included).
•For ages 8 years and over.
•EAN/MPN/UPC/ISBN: 5055308514303.

SAFETY INFORMATION:
•To be used under the direct supervision of an adult.
•Protective equipment (helmet, knee pads and elbow pads) should be worn, not to be used in traffic.


Additional Information

* Please note item 3679098 has previously been on sale at 114.99.
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3 Comments
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* Please note item 3679098 has previously been on sale at 114.99.



So, in fact it's a whole £2.50 off then......


Cruise the neighbourhood



Until you're either arrested or the battery runs out after 50 minutes


Edited by: "SHOWMAN36" 11th Nov 2012

I remember watching something on TV about the laws regarding these. You can't use them on the pavement as they are motorised, and you can't use them on the road because they can't be mot'd, taxed or insured.

So if you have a local park you're laughing, you just need to walk there.

The Department of Transport advises that these and also some electric … The Department of Transport advises that these and also some electric scooters are classed as motor vehicles and are required to be licensed and would be subject to tax.A two-wheeled electric scooter could be classed as a 'learner motor cycle' and will therefore require a driving licence of category A1, third party insurance and a helmet to be worn.Mini motos are replicas of their real size counter parts but we are not aware of any that are road worthy so they should not be used on the road or pavement.Riding any of these vehicles on the pavement, is in its own right, breaking the law and should be reported to your local police who will advise the young person and their parents as to its safest use.The only place any of these machines can be used is on private land with the landowner's permission.


Edited by: "renderman" 11th Nov 2012
Original Poster
renderman

I remember watching something on TV about the laws regarding these. You … I remember watching something on TV about the laws regarding these. You can't use them on the pavement as they are motorised, and you can't use them on the road because they can't be mot'd, taxed or insured.So if you have a local park you're laughing, you just need to walk there. The Department of Transport advises that these and also some electric scooters are classed as motor vehicles and are required to be licensed and would be subject to tax.A two-wheeled electric scooter could be classed as a 'learner motor cycle' and will therefore require a driving licence of category A1, third party insurance and a helmet to be worn.Mini motos are replicas of their real size counter parts but we are not aware of any that are road worthy so they should not be used on the road or pavement.Riding any of these vehicles on the pavement, is in its own right, breaking the law and should be reported to your local police who will advise the young person and their parents as to its safest use.The only place any of these machines can be used is on private land with the landowner's permission.Edited By: renderman on Nov 11, 2012 14:46



well my local park is huge and its a 2 minute walk away. so no problems for me
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