Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost
The Eagle One Pro is an upgraded version of the company’s best-selling two-wheeler, The Eagle One. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost. The model has largely stayed the same however, it’s the Eagle One Pro is more robust, quicker and features a larger battery pack.
Learn concerning Varla’s Eagle One and toss it out the window. It’s the Varla Eagle One Pro comes now available and it’s nothing like its predecessor. It’s not only about the 52% larger battery, although that could have something to do with it–more on that to come.
The Eagle One Pro is Varla’s first beast scooter and it’s likely that there will be a lot of high-performance, flagship scooters this year. This is in the context of Segway’s GT Series and the brand new Apollo Pro.
Varla’s Eagle One Pro sits on the edge of being an extremely light-weight scooter with borrowed specs from beast scooters. It’s heavier than the local lightweight heavier models Apollo Phantom, Vsett 10+ as well as the Kaabo Mantis Pro, which weighs 79 pounds. And, it also features 11 inches road tires, which is typical of beast scooters like Wolf King GT and the Storm or Wolf King GT.
The Varla Eagle One Pro scooter is also amazing with a way above average top speed for a dollar. It also has an an impressive distance per pound and excellent brakes per dollar. It’s not even the greatest part. This off-road scooter is about $640 cheaper than the closest competing beasts, Segways GT1 and the Wolf Warrior 11. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost.
Thanks to the large tires-something you always want to hear-the scooter is able to stand on the ground with a good clearance of more than 36 inches. They’re also good for traction, but could be better. The suspension feels stiff and bouncy when riding city trails, but the stiffness is useful when traveling off-road. However, you may not be a fan of the short deck or its uncomfortably shaped kickplate, particularly off-road.
Top speed: 45 mph
Range: 36,1 miles
Weight: 90 lb
Max weight of rider is 330 pounds.
Water resistance: IP54
Pros And Cons
Large Tires for its Cost
Amazing Large Display
Ergonomically Laid Out Cockpit
Minimal Stem Wobble Thanks to In-built Damping
Suspension can Feel Stiff and Bouncy on City Trails
Short Deck Leads to Riding Fatigue
It is the Varla Eagle Pro’s acceleration does not match that of light heavyweight scooters-it is so much better. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost. It has a tested acceleration of 2.1 seconds, which is close to the 15 millimeters mark. This is the speed that’s typical of heavyweights from the past such as that of the Wolf Warrior 11 at 1.9 seconds, Dualtron Thunder at 2.0 seconds, and the Dualtron Thunder II at 2.2 seconds. The Varla Eagle Pro’s sole competition in the light heavyweight class will be Vsett 10+. Vsett 10+ with a 1.9 seconds acceleration from 15 to mph.
It is worth noting that the Eagle One Pro uses the same throttle as the NAMI and Wolf King GT, which means that it also has the same dead zone. It is possible to locate an angle to secure your thumb to ensure stability and provide it an ideal reference point when engaged.
We’re awestruck with our love for the Varla Eagle Pro’s top speed, especially for its price. The scooter manages a whopping forty mph top speed, which is well above normal when it is compared with other scooters in the same price range. The more expensive Kaabo Mantis Pro only hits a 37 mph top speed, while the Inokim OXO, still at an expensive price is only able to reach 36 mmh.
However, it also faces competition from lower-priced models, such as the Wolf Warrior X Pro which manages an top speed at 43 mph as opposed to the comparable Vsett 10+ reaches 43,5 mph.
In its weight class, the scooter is in a league of its own and compares with its predecessor, the Dualtron Thunder.
The Varla Eagle Pro electronic scooter is amazing for a variety of things, and hill-climbing is definitely one of the best. The electric scooter can climb the hills without losing energy, and it does not seem to slow down on heavy riders or low battery situations. In our 60-meter hill climb at 10% slope it was found that the scooter could maintain the speed of 17 mph (and more than) till about 10% charge. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost.
The company credits the superb hill-climbing ability to the strong twin motors, rated at 1000 W each, with a maximum power of 2600W. Varla claims that the motors produce the equivalent of 36 Nm or torque enough to push the scooter up gradients of up to 35deg.
Nothing beats good mileage on an electric scooter, and this Varla Eagle Pro scooter gives a good 58 km of range tested. Interestingly, the only scooter less than $400 from the Eagle One Pro that can outdo it in the distance is Wolf Warrior X Pro, with a tested range that was 41 miles. It outran other scooters that cost more, e.g., the Kaabo Mantis Pro with a 33 mile of range. Dualtron Eagle Pro at 32 miles, and Vsett 10+ with 33 miles.
The battery behind the range lies a high capacity 60V 24 Ah battery that has 1440 Wh of power. It’s bigger and has more energy-dense 21700 battery cells. This is a step up from the predecessor, called that of the Eagle One, whose battery was rated at 946 wh and came with only 18650 lithium cell. Both batteries are equipped with smart battery management systems to keep the battery in good condition. The process of charging the battery to its capacity can take between 8 and 9 hours, however, you can get another charger, and cut down the charge time to about 4-5 hours.
Let’s face it, we wish all scooters had hydraulic brakes. This doesn’t mean that electric scooters that have cable brakes aren’t dangerous or undependable when it comes to stopping. Absolutely not. Actually the cable brakes as well as EABS of Varla Eagle Pro Varla Eagle Pro offer tested braking force that is truly remarkable and simple to set up. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost.
The e-scooter stops in just 3 meters from an approximate speed that is 15 mph. This is in line with the Vsett 10, which is 10+. In addition, the Varla Eagle’s stopping power is superior to Kaabo Wolf King, the Kaabo Wolf King, Kaabo Wolf Warrior X Pro, NAMI Burn-E, as well as Nami BURN-E2.
It’s not as fun to squeeze the cable-actuated levers that are on the Varla Eagle Pro as you would on an electric scooter that has hydraulic brakes but the Pro’s mechanical disc brakes don’t leave much in the dust when they perform.
The EABS stops your brakes from locking. They can be adjusted using the P-settings on the display. They can be adjusted in between zero and two, which means 0 is a weak setting, and 2 is for a high setting.
Its ride is decent, but it’s not great. One thing they do not talk about when talking about all-terrain e-scooters is that the primary focus should be on the off-roading aspects.
The pneumatic road tires that are tubeless are ideal for comfort, particularly when riding offroad. Their tubeless design is perfect for evading pinch flats from rocks. If, however, you’re buying the scooter to use primarily on urban tracks, it’s better to switch to self-sealing knobby tires. They will automatically increase the traction of your scooter, maintain your comfort, and decrease maintenance. In addition, because of the tires and the 17 centimeter clearance on the ground obstacles on the track will not scrape the deck beneath.
The suspension system feels hard. The Varla Eagle Pro would have benefited more from adjustable shocks, or by adjusting the spring to a lower spring rate. But the rigid setup works well when taking on large bumps, and stops the scooter from falling off. When the tracks are well maintained, the suspension feels somewhat bouncy for comfort.
The Eagle Pro also comes with an inbuilt steering damper. In high-speed as well as straight track, riders can enjoy a great stability. At top speed the stability does not equal that from dual-stem beasts like the Wolf King GT but rather feels like a Dualtron Thunder or Nami Burn with a damper for steering installed. The downside is that the damper for steering also means that riders need to exert more force on the handlebars when trying to negotiate turns.
The deck is yet another area of concern. It’s too small and, due to the lack of deck space the riders are forced to rest their back feet on the footrest, which isn’t designed ergonomically. One bright spot is that the Varla Eagle Pro makes up for its poor posture with a well-laid-out cockpit that is easy to hold. It’s designed to provide comfort and user-friendliness. Its controls can be also ergonomically designed to complement the clear, large 9 centimeter screen.
Overall, with the heavy steering feel as well as the sporty riding posture and the rumbling acceleration, the Eagle One Pro is exhilarating to ride but could also be quite a workout when you’re riding hard.
What Makes the Pro Version Different From Eagle One
- There were significant changes that Varla made on the original Eagle One to get the Pro. Below are some key differences:
- The Pro has a stated top speed that is 45 mph while the original Eagle One has a manufacturer-cited top speed of 40 mph. There’s not much difference.
- The Pro comes with 1440 Wh of battery The Eagle One’s battery is rated at 946 Wh. There’s a difference of 52% which means a higher mileage for the Pro.
- These tires are upgraded for an 11.25 inches tubeless air instead of that of Eagle Ones 9.8 inch pneumatics.
- The Eagle One only weighs 77 pounds, while the Pro weighs 90 lbs
- The Pro is unique with a big display of 3,5 inches The Eagle One comes with a small display and finger throttle LCD.
- The Pro launched an NFC card for locking and unlocking the scooter.
- Eagle Pro is larger than the Eagle Pro has larger dimensions than the Eagle One. Varla Eagle One Pro Vs Apollo Ghost.