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Revibikes Cheetah Plus Electric Bike Review

by Fia Wang 27 Nov 2022 0 Comments
Revibikes Cheetah Plus Electric Bike Review

Difference Between Cheetah and Cheetah Plus

Cheetah Plus has been on the market for half a year since June 2022. The main differences between the cheetah are adjustable hanlebars stem, updated display and Kenda antipuncture tires. We've talked about this before:

2022 Cheetah Plus Electric Bike Review

When it first went public, Electrified Review team liked our new Cheetah ebike very much and gave it a review: 

    Let’s talk about what sets this Harley style electric bike from the crowd. 

    The Revi Bikes Cheetah Plus has a powerful Bafang 750 nominal watt motor that gets this e-bike up to its top speed of 28 mph in a hurry. And you can reach that top speed using the half-grip twist throttle or the cadence sensing pedal assist. 

    The Cheetah Plus really is a remarkably fast e-bike that makes it feel like you’re riding a motorcycle instead of an electric bicycle. And the fact that the motor is powerful enough to get you up some fairly steep hills help with this too. 

    The battery on the Cheetah Plus is hidden inside the tank covers and can be accessed directly if you want to take off the plastic pieces, from an aesthetic standpoint it’s hard to deny that it does indeed look awesome. 

    The Cheetah Plus’s cafe racer frame looks pretty groovy too, and can support up to 300 pounds. This is great for anyone wanting to add some cargo to the rear rack and panniers. 

    And with the adjustable-angle, swept-back handlebars you can change your riding position to be more upright and relaxed, or more forward and aggressive. Whatever suits your fancy. 

    You can read the full review here:

    2022 Cheetah Plus 500 Miles Update Review

    We are proud that Electrified Review team like our vintage cafe racer very much and after riding 500 miles, they do an in-depth evaluation of the Cheetah Plus electric bike:

    So, the first thing I want to talk about with the Cheetah is how it rides. With the stretched wheelbase and battery high on the top tube, it takes some effort to lean it over during the turns. But this isn’t a bad thing. On the contrary, actually, I really like it. The balance of the Cheetah feels a lot like riding a lightweight Harley. 

    I really love the Bafang 750 watt hub motor here. It’s proven to be powerful enough to get me up every hill I’ve thrown at it during my 500-mile extended test ride. I rode this cruiser during the hottest days last summer too, which clocked in at around 115 degrees, and I didn’t have a single issue with overheating.

    When I ride the Cheetah at night, I typically just use the throttle and I usually keep it wide open the entire time. I can sometimes hit 29 mph, but the Cheetah can sustain the 28 mph top speed until I hit around 25% battery capacity.

    You can read the full review here:

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