motor-assisted


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Words related to motor-assisted

relying on an engine for propulsion in addition to muscle power

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Eugene code, however, classifies motor-assisted bicycles as vehicles, which are not allowed on city bike paths, Shoemaker said.
Once you've ridden one of our motor-assisted bicycles, you'll never go back
At a separate media event, Sanyo, which supplies batteries for Yamaha's products, unveiled two new products, including the world's first motor-assisted bicycle with a carbon composite frame geared toward enthusiasts.
Sanyo expects total domestic shipments of motor-assisted bicycles to top 400,000 units in two years, making them a rare bright spot in the static overall bicycle market in Japan.
Developed by our lifting specialists, the new Diana Driver offers motor-assisted forward and reverse capabilities to relieve caregivers from pushing and pulling the lift over carpets and through doorways, with increased ease and safety.
City officials will hold a workshop to hear views on motor-assisted scooters Thursday at Campbell Senior Center.
Features include three full-sized slots for expansion, motor-assisted docking, Windows 95 compatibility, internal stereo speakers, acceptance of VersaBay II Paks, all the standard ports, four audio ports and as MIDI/game port.
If you want to have a say in the debate over riding motor-assisted scooters on Eugene's bike paths, set aside some time Thursday to let your opinions be known.
The City Council in June asked city staff to do more research on the issue and come up with possible regulations for motor-assisted scooters.
Eugene has rules that govern the use of motor-assisted scooters, but those rules are outdated, confusing and inadequate, especially in light of the recent boom in the sales of inexpensive scooters.
The Eugene City Council should move swiftly to enact new regulations that will limit or even ban the use of motor-assisted scooters on the city's 32-miles of bike paths, particularly on nearly one-third of them that meander through parks.
The Eugene City Council on Monday decided that it wants to hear from the public about noise and safety concerns raised by the use of motor-assisted scooters on the city's bike paths.
Derel Schulz said many people are unfamiliar with the laws governing motor-assisted scooters, including that only people 16 years and older can ride them and they must wear a helmet.
Motor-assisted scooters - small and sometimes noisy vehicles - are appearing on Eugene's network of paths, much to the irritation of bicyclists, runners and walkers.
In 2003 and so far this year, officers have issued 38 citations to motor-assisted scooter and moped users for such violations as riding on sidewalks, riding without helmets and unsafe operation on bike paths.