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Mini Electric Vehicles for Sale – Liberator and Rover
The Cheapest Four Seat Mini Electric Vehicles| Light Electric Vehicles | Mini-EV in Australia to buy – Guaranteed!
The Cheapest Four Seat Mini Electric Vehicles| Light Electric Vehicles | Mini-EV in Australia to run – Guaranteed!
The basic Liberator is the cheapest electric vehicle in the world!
The Liberator and Rover Mini Electric Vehicles| Light Electric Vehicles, are amazing value performance for money, and are the perfect small electric car ride fully equipped with the latest tech in dashboard electronics and exterior headlight and tail lamps.
Powerful and stylish, the Mini Electric Vehicles are extremely functional and high performing with enough storage space, powerful battery, and designed for private road use, such in resorts, retirement villages, private properties, rural, and even large businesses.
Note : The Liberator and the Rover are not the cheapest Mini Electric Vehicles available from the manufacturer as both models have been upgraded, the liberator to have a 3kW Lithium battery, and the Rover upgraded with a large 4.8kW Lithium battery and an air conditioner.
Both the Liberator and the Rover come packed with the latest safety and user features, like four-wheel disk brakes, rear-view camera, LCD dashboard, LED lights, locking doors and electric windows, rear opening window, heater and demister, window wiper, and other car-like features.
Mobility Scooter for Hire Sale Service distributes the Mini Electric Vehicles, Liberator and Rover, almost nationwide. Servicing requirements is very minimal, and the reliability very good. Made by the same manufacturer as the Daisy LEMS (Luxury Enclosed Mobility Scooters) and their reliability is well proven.
The Mini Electric Vehicles are CCC / ISO 9001 certified and with all other manufacturing certifications, meeting all international standards.
The Mini Electric Vehicles are not classed as a motor vehicle, they are a substitute for a golf cart or similar, and as such are not required to be registered, and are not permitted to be driven on the road as a motor vehicle. They are for private property use only.
Don’t drive around in a golf cart, or a quad bike, get a Mini Electric Vehicles| Light Electric Vehicle | Micro-EV. Two models to choose from, the Liberator and the Rover. Check out the details below. You will not be disappointed; you will be surprised!
And you will turn heads!
Mini Electric Vehicles| Light Electric Vehicle | Mini-EV with 12 Months Unconditional Warranty
12 months unconditional warranty on all Mini Electric Vehicles.
And check out the Luxury Enclosed Mobility Scooters, LEMS, these are manufactured by the same manufacturing company, and they have proven to be excellent and trouble free.
Would you like to view / have a demonstration / ask a question?
Phone the sales hotline (03) 7036 4440.
Mini Electric Vehicles| Mini-EVs
Electric transport everyone can afford, in style, ready for any weather, and a super comfortable ride, on any private property.
Cheapest electric car transport in Australia.
All Mini Electric Vehicles come with a warranty.
Mini Electric Vehicles| Mini-EV with Warranty
If delivery location is within 100km of our office here in Thomastown. Delivery is FREE.
After 100km distance from our base, there is a charge of $1.85 per km outside of the 100km range, with which you will receive a quote for.
Note: This is an estimated price quote and delivery prices may be higher or lower depending on exact location.
As of May 2023, we have agents in the following areas:
· Pending agent in Adelaide
FAQsDoes a Mini Electric Vehicles need to be registered?
In Australia you do not need to and can not register your Mini Electric Vehicles.Can I drive my Mini Electric Vehicles on the road?
In Australia you must not drive your Mini Electric Vehicles on a public road. It is only allowed to be driven on private property.How often should I charge my Mini Electric Vehicles?
It is best to charge when the battery is down to no less than 20% charge (SOC). This is after around 65 km driving, depending on several driving factors.
When the voltage drops to about 57.5 volts while driving on the flat hard ground, it is time to recharge. When the resting Voltage (when you first turn the key on) drops to 61.5V it must be charged
When charged, disconnect the charger and use your Mini Electric Vehicles as soon as possible, the next day if not sooner, to use some of the top charge in the battery, as the special Lithium battery prefers not to be left fully charged.
When in storage, the Lithium battery should be at approximately 62-63 V, half full, or half empty, and make sure the Mini Electric Vehicles’s Power / Over Load switch is OFF, so there is no chance of accidentally drawing current from the stored battery.
If the battery goes below 49 volts, the BMS (battery management system) will switch off to protect the battery, and the battery will have to be returned to Ronica Trade to try and remedy the situation. There is a 250.00 fee (if successful) to attempt the resurrection, and no guarantees.What is the average life of a Mini Electric Vehicles battery?
The Mini Electric Vehicles’ lithium batteries last around 500+ full cycles. To ensure the battery lasts as long as possible, follow the charging instructions as in the previous question.Why is a Lithium battery so much better than a Lead-Acid battery?
One difference is that the voltage platform is higher for a Lithium battery, and thus there is more power produced by the motor.
Secondly, the power available (power density) is much greater, making the battery much lighter, thirdly the power is able to be delivered faster, and fourthly the overall cost of operation is much cheaper.
Lastly, the ideal temperature for all batteries is 25 C. Temperature limits are, for Lead Acid 0 – +35 C, for Mini Electric Vehicles Lithium -20 – +45 C. Temperatures below 0 C and over 35 C damage lead acid batteries.What is the running cost of a Mini Electric Vehicles?
The electric power cost for the Mini Electric Vehicles is approximately 1.3 cents/km.
As in all electric mobility devices, it is the cost of the battery that is the expensive part.
The total running cost of a Mini Electric Vehicles is about 13 cent/km plus any servicing.Can I use other batteries in my Mini Electric Vehicles?
You could use another type of battery in the Mini Electric Vehicles, but the type installed from new is by far the best for the job, as explained in the question above.
We recommend to only install the correct battery available from your dealer or directly from Mobility Scooters for Hire Sale Service.What is the correct way to connect the power to the charger?
Connect outlet plug (60V) of the charger to the LEMS.
Connect the inlet plug (240V) of the charger to AC power socket, and when or if connected, turn the power switch on.
When the indicator light is RED it is charging (sometimes this maybe flashing at around one second intervals). When GREEN it is fully charged.
Charging time is proportional to the power required to fully charge the battery, and that is what was used since the previous charging.
To disconnect the charger, turn off or remove the charger input plug from the AC power supply.
Remove the charger outlet plug from the LEMS.
Do not use outside in the sun, rain or damp
Do not use in dusty conditions
Do not place on inflammable materials
Do not drop
Ensure the correct charger is used for correct battery type and capacity.
Some chargers have different colour light sequences, please check and note when first using.How will electric vehicles transform our lives?
The world car markets
China, the world’s largest car market, is working on a timetable to stop the production and sale of vehicles powered by fossil fuels. India has declared its intention to make all new vehicles electric by 2030.
Like Britain and France, these two markets are looking to phase out the sale of petrol and diesel vehicles over the next 20 years or so.
Vehicle manufacturers, the oil industry and governments are starting to wake up to the disruption that vehicle electrification could bring about.
Even automakers recognise that they cannot afford to be legislated out of these lucrative markets.
Volvo, Jaguar and Land Rover, Volkswagen, Mercedes, Audi and BMW have all promised to roll out electric models over the next decade.
Electro-mobility now seems inevitable, but the impact this shift will have on jobs, the oil economy and even national tax systems will be profound.
The global impact on jobs
Electric vehicles, including their batteries, generally require less manufacturing labour than ones that run on petrol.
For this reason, among others, a phase-out of combustion engines by 2030 could cost an estimated 600,000 jobs in Germany alone, according to one report from the country’s Ifo Economic Institute.
But it may not all be doom and gloom. According to the Australian Federation of Automotive Parts Manufacturers (FAPM), the ban may be good news for suppliers to the Chinese market, including Australia.
Although Toyota and other local car manufacturers have shut down their Australian facilities, as electric vehicles become easier to build the manufacturing process may become simplified and robotised, creating new manufacturing and business opportunities for the right investor.
The disruption of oil
Going all-electric by 2030 will place considerable budgetary stress on major oil-producing countries, and change the geopolitical map.
Stanford economist Tony Seba and his team push the vision of an electric vehicle revolution step further, and predict that the disruption will come earlier, during the 2020s.
They argue that oil demand will peak at 100 million barrels per day by 2020 and shift to 70 million barrels per day by 2030. According to their 2017 study, net exporting countries like Venezuela, Nigeria, Saudi Arabia and Russia will feel the greatest impact.
They also claim that the geopolitics of lithium, which along with nickel, cobalt and cadmium, is key to electric vehicles, are entirely different from oil politics.
Although there is potential for supply disruption, lithium is not as critical as oil in the life of a car.
According to Seba:
Lithium is a material stock and, in the electric vehicle industry, is only required to build the battery, while oil is a fuel required to operate an internal combustion engine vehicle. Lithium scarcity would only affect new vehicle production. Not having lithium is like not having a new engine; the existing fleet can still operate for years. Oil is essential to operate the existing fleet; thus, oil is a far more critical part of the value chain.
The impact on government coffers
By 2030, revenues from petrol taxes could be reduced significantly, with the shift from individual ownership of petrol vehicles to shared (and ultimately autonomous) electric vehicle fleets.
Governments whose budgets rely on this revenue stream could find themselves shifting to road pricing, such as charging per kilometer of travel or congestion charging.
Modeling by Seba and his team shows that US$50 billion from petrol taxes could disappear from the US economy.
In Australia, according to the Bureau of Infrastructure, Transport and Regional Development, public sector road-related revenue totaled A$28.7 billion in 2014-15.
Fuel excise contributed about A$11.03 billion or 38%, down from about 44% in the early 2000s. This revenue will come under direct threat with increasing electric vehicle market adoption.
My research also shows that under some future scenarios of shared autonomous mobility, the car fleet size could shrink to around 80%, meaning less income from vehicle registration fees and sale taxes, maintenance, insurance and parking.
The future outlook
Although the detail of the bans in China and India are still sketchy, they represent just the kind of government policy shifts that are likely to make electric vehicles more pervasive.
Some groups, such as oil giants BP and Shell, would disagree that the end of oil is upon us.
It’s been argued that electric vehicles are not a game-changer, as oil demand will continue to rise in the developing world and improvements in fuel efficiency will deliver benefits that outweigh those from electric vehicles.
The sheer breadth of the potential disruption makes it hard to predict what will happen, especially when the mix of sharing, electric and self-driving technologies converge to disrupt the mobility ecosystem.
Auto manufacturers, governments and the oil industry will have to make some tough decisions and prepare. The petrol engine vehicle isn’t quite done, but its years of dominance on our roads are numbered.
Credit to Wieyun Motor Company for this article.
This article was originally published by The World Economic Forum in association with The Conversation.