TTR ROADSHOW Calendar and Enertia Owners Manual Now Available!

I had to hunt for it a bit on their new website, but I just found the calendar which includes the planned appearances of the Brammo TTR race bike. Brammo has also included the full text of the Enertia Owner’s Manual.

The Calendar

The calendar (and the owner’s manual) can be found here, somewhat buried on the “documents” page of the site (note to Brammo – how ’bout a link to this from the front page?)

Let’s look at September:

septcal

It’s a bit blurry here, so make sure to get the original .pdf off of the Brammo site.  Looks like they will be at the Iowa Speedway in Newton this weekend.  Later this month, they’ll be in Richmond, Virginia; West Springfield, Massachusetts; and Dover, Delaware.

This is, apparently the #11 bike, as the #26 bike is likely to appear at the Best Buy stores, along with the Enertia, as they roll out those sales beyond Portland, Oregon.

I was especially excited to note that the bike will be at the Kansas Speedway in Kansas City, Kansas, during the first weekend of October.  That’s close enough to my hometown to warrant a visit.  Maybe you’ll see me there.

Owner’s Manual

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The manual is 54 pages long and deserves a blog post of its very own.  I will be addressing that some time next week, most likely.  Additionally, you will find the warranty on that same “documents” page, for your perusal.

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  1. #1 by Craig Spirko on September 3, 2009 - 5:48 pm

    Thoughts on reading the Brammo owner’s manual:

    Even though they refer to the Brammo as a “Power Cycle” instead of a “motorcycle,” the manual still uses motorcycle terms like, “ignition” and “idle.”

    It may be because I’m used to riding shaft driven BMW motorbikes, but for a low maintenance EV, lubricating and measuring chain tension every 200 miles seems excessive. Are chain driven motorbikes this unreliable? I drove my motorcycle 65,000 miles and never worried about the drive shaft.

    Page 9 states maximum weight allowance (rider and cargo) is 600lbs., but on the same page it states Carrying Capacity (rider and cargo) as only 276 lbs. Obviously the difference is the bike’s weight of 324 lbs. On p.36 the 600lbs. is stated correctly as Gross Vehicle Weight Rating (GVWR) The only reason I note this is from the website I thought the bike could handle carrying 600 lbs., so I wondered why it was built as only a single rider bike.

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