Danish Bicycle Maker Biomega Unveils Its First Car, the SIN Electric Concept



Danish bicycle maker Biomega has chosen to get what Peugeot, Opel and Skoda failed more than a century past and construct its first vehicle.

Known for the own designer bikes, Biomega has introduced its initial four-wheel vehicle concept in Shanghai. Named SIN following the city-state of Singapore, it’s that the company’s eyesight of a back-to-basics EV.

The name also sets it in accordance with the newest ’s bikes; this ’s because all Biomega bikes are called with three-letter abbreviations of cities that inspired a few elements of the layout.

The company says its target with the SIN will be to take its own principles of social innovation, design thinking, and urban freedom and use them into the automotive sector. Fundamentally, Biomega founder Jens Martin Skibsted says that the analysis is ldquo;another step in the natural development of our ongoing battle from the combustion car. ”

The four-door SIN may not seem like a crossover utility vehicle (CUV), but ’s precisely how Biomega explains it. It’therefore designed to get passengers and cargo from A to B “in the most efficient way possible, minimizing time, money and power spent. ”

To do this, the SIN adopts a less-is-more philosophy, with minimum parts and lightweight materials. For instance, the car features four independent electrical motors mounted to the outer faces of the brakes. Moreover, the body shell is made of CFRP with aluminum crossbeams.

The minimalist approach into the layout results in a roomy but rather austere cabin. Bolted on the horizontal floor are four independent bus-like seats with generous legroom. The SIN also features a front part window to boost visibility. Another interesting solution is that the SIN’s open-wheel layout.

Thanks to the use of lightweight composite materials and clever packaging, the SIN weighs only 950 kg (2,094 pounds ). This includes the 20-kWh battery package that tips the scales at 200 kg (440.9 pounds ). Located under the floor, the batteries include a modular swapping system that will help alleviate array anxiety.

Thanks to the very low weight, forcing range is projected at 160 kilometers (99 miles). In terms of performance, the 60kW (82PS/81hp) electrical motors empower decent amounts. The immediately available 160 Nm (118 lb-ft) of torque allow it to perform the 0 to 100 km/h (0-62 mph) in 13 minutes and reach a top speed of 130 km/h (80 km/h).

Biomega says that the SIN is not difficult to maneuver in tight urban spaces and can be adapted for a broad variety of industry models, including ride sharing or leasing. The company estimates it’ll bring its original EV to market between 2021 and 2023, for a projected cost of euro;20,000 (about $22,950).

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