2017 Latest Design Mountain Lithium Battery Electric Bike (TDN-039B) for Grenada Manufacturer
2017 Latest Design Mountain Lithium Battery Electric Bike (TDN-039B) for Grenada Manufacturer Detail:
|Motor||180W-200W High speed brushless DC hub intelligent motor|
|Battery||24V,5AH/8AH Li-ion battery are available|
|Charge||AC 110V-240V 50/60HZ|
|Performance & Main components|
|Max.speed||25km/h (EU) or 32km/h(USA&Canada)|
|Range||30km Or pedaling-electyic model 40km|
|Tyres||KEDNA 20″ X1.75|
|Wheels||Alloy rims and lightweight aloy hubs|
|Front fork||Alloy aluminum suspension|
|Mounting ability||more than 10 degrees|
|PAS||With 1:1 intelligent pedal assistant system|
|N.W/G.W||25 / 29 KGS|
|1×20′footer FCL quantity||114pcs|
Product detail pictures:
2017 Latest Design Mountain Lithium Battery Electric Bike (TDN-039B) for Grenada Manufacturer, The product will supply to all over the world, such as: , , ,
The over 60s already outnumber the under 16s, and by 2040 one in seven people will be over the age of 75. But while the current generation of old people grew up in an era without technology, the ‘new old’ will be very different.
So how can the creative industries reframe old age? That’s the focus of a new exhibition at The Design Museum exploring how designers and creatives can meet the challenges of a rapidly ageing society.
A futuristic apartment serviced by an Amazon-like company in return for your data, a scooter for life than follows you from youth to old age and a garment connected with ‘electric muscles’ that assist elderly wearers to stand up and walk.
These are just some of the projects on display at the New Old exhibition. Each section of the pop-up show features a special design commission from the likes of Priestman Goode and Karmarama, creating new solutions for demographic change as well as addressing the challenges of ages.
Too often in marketing and communications older people are met with stereotypes and are regularly thought of as burden on society, something that needs to change as today’s digital natives steadily become the older generation, says Jeremy Myerson, the Helen Hamlyn professor of design at the Royal College of Art and curator of the exhibition.
“Currently, we have a feeling in the creative industry that ageing is a demographic time bomb waiting to explode, it’s a crisis,” he continued. “I think designers, advertising agencies and marketers have got to see the opportunities, and have got to look at ageing in a positive and not a negative light. We need to stop thinking about older people as a homogenous grey market and start thinking about the different tribes of older people in the same way that we segment the youth market.
“We also need to be a lot more sophisticated and we need to have less stereotypes like grannies on a motorbike, which don’t ring true, and more real life depictions of older people and their motivations. Of course, the new old are not going to be like the old old, they are going to have different expectations, they’ve lived through the digital revolution, they were hippies, they are not going to sink in to old age in the way that the war time generation have done so, so the old tropes and stereotypes around old age are no longer relevant in marketing. We need a new language.”
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This poor old bloke didn’t see the train coming and got splattered all over the tracks oh dear oh dear oh dear ha ha ha.
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