GREEN ENERGY MOTORS CORP

COMPARISONS

COMMUTE CASE ™ VS COMPETITORS


STANDARD SEGWAY

-Lacks unique duel function briefcase/ vehicle feature
-Too heavy (at 120 lbs), and lacks fold up compactness to be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle
-Uses gyro controls, poses safety and loss of control dangers
-No manual brake or throttle
-Total vehicle control relies on "body leaning" of user
-Ideal for Police, Security patrol's.
-Pricing for new units range from $5,200 to $7,000


STANDARD BICYCLE

-Lacks unique dual function briefcase/vehicle feature
-Simply lacks the portability and compactness to be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle
-Odd as it seems, full sized standard bicycles "are allowed" onto most urban rail, and on the front bumper racks of "some" specially equipped city bus public transportation. (Many restriction apply for bikes to be taken onto rail cars).
-Pricing varies


FOLDING BICYCLES, BOTH BATTERY POWERED AND PEDAL POWERED

-Lacks unique duel function briefcase/vehicle feature.
-Most are "too heavy" at 35-70 lbs., to be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle.
-Most take 5-10 minutes, or longer to deploy to ride, from folded mode, and to refold.
-Most are expensive, costing around $2,000 on average, for the battery powered ones.
-Even when folded, they lack the true portability and compactness to be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle.


RIDABLE LUGGAGE, BOTH BATTERY POWERED AND MANUAL, "LEG KICK" TYPES

-Lacks unique dual function briefcase/vehicle feature
-Too heavy, at over 60 lbs., to be a viable in- between urban commuter vehicle (Battery powered types).
-Included in the powered versions, is the "Suitcase bike, by Nexus", which functions as a dual use baggage carrier and ride- on transport. Weighing over 60 lbs., its target use seems to be to get around airports and possibly train stations. Again, these devices lack both portability and compactness, plus are too heavy to take with, on and off public transportation. Included in non powered, manual leg kick category are several units that resemble a child's Razor push scooter with a foldable airport carry on type bag attached to the scooter. Target use for these seems to be for getting around airports, and then fold it to carry onto your flight.
-As manual push scooters, when folded, these are certainly portable, compact, and light enough to make the grade, as a viable, in between urban commute, quick deployable vehicle, with the main drawback being that you constantly have to do manual "leg kicks", to keep it moving forward, just like the children you see, pushing their toy Razor scooters, down any sidewalk, with a parent usually nearby.
-Pricing varies.


STANDARD BATTERY POWERED ADULT FOLDING ELECTRIC SCOOTERS, AKA, (NV'S) OR NEIGHBORHOOD VEHICLES

-Lacks unique dual function briefcase/vehicle feature
-Adult units (which can handle 275 lb. payloads) are "too heavy" and lack the folded compactness and portability to be viable urban in-between commuter vehicles
-Examples: "E 300 ELECTRIC SCOOTER, weighs 52 lbs., 42" long, even when folded. SEARS EVO ELECTRIC SCOOTER", weighs 75 lbs., 44" long, even when folded.
-Conclusion: Electric folding adult scooters are inexpensive, and can make great neighborhood vehicles, but the quality units, that can handle larger adult payloads, are simply too heavy, and, at 42-44 inches long folded, lack the portability to be easily taken on and off public transportation. -Pricing varies.


SUITCASE SIZED, SIT ON, BATTERY POWERED, NEIGHBORHOOD VEHICLES

-Lacks unique dual function briefcase/vehicle feature
-Weighs too much, at over 100 lbs.
-Lacks the portability and compactness to be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle.
-Pricing starts at $4,000 per unit.
-These devices seem like they would be uncomfortable to sit on and drive.


"HONDA UNI-CUB", "TOYOTA i-REAL", "NISSAN MORI". (STRICTLY EXPERIMENTAL PERSONAL VEHICLES)

All three lack the unique dual function briefcase/vehicle feature.
None of these three vehicles are offered for sale to public.

-Toyota's i-real, would be like driving around town in a huge lounge chair ! The i-real device lacks the portability and compactness necessary to allow it to be used as a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle. Pricing is unknown.

-Honda's UNI-CUB , although perfectly portable, compact, and lightweight, uses gyroscopic sensors for navigation and control, (it has no manual brake or throttle), thus, it would pose dangerous, loss of vehicle control issues, as well as require the user to have advanced balancing skills. UNI-CUB is noisy when deployed as a vehicle. The user "sits" on the unit. Except for the gyro control problems, 3 mph max speed and excessive noise levels, the UNI-CUB would be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle, if it ever became available to purchase. Pricing is unknown.

-Nissan's Mori, should it ever become available to purchase, would not be a viable in-between urban commuter vehicle, due to lack of portability as it's wheels remain fixed (deployed) and cannot retract. This experimental product shares several features with Commute-Case ™: the front and the rear drive wheel are in-line, for best stability, manual brake and throttle are utilized (rather than gyro sensors) to maintain "safe vehicle control". Both Commute-Case ™ and the Nissan Mori share a smart, sleek outer shell design and style. Pricing is unknown.