Varla Vs Apollo
The Eagle One Pro is an upgraded version of the manufacturer’s top-selling two-wheeler model, called the Eagle One. Varla Vs Apollo. While the model has largely stayed the same however, The Eagle One Pro is more robust, quicker, and has a larger battery pack.
Learn concerning Varla’s Eagle One and toss it out the window. Varla’s new Varla Eagle One is now available and isn’t like the one it replaced. It’s not just about the 52% bigger battery, although that could have some significance–more about that in the near future.
The Eagle One Pro is Varla’s first beast scooter and it’s likely that we’ll see a lot of high-performance, flagship scooters this year. This is a an allusion to Segway’s GT Series and the brand new Apollo Pro.
Varla’s Eagle One Pro sits on the line as a light heavyweight scooter that borrows its specs from beast scooters. It is heavier than its lightweight weights Apollo Phantom, Vsett 10+ as well as the Kaabo Mantis Pro, which weighs 79lbs. Additionally, it also has 11 inches of road tires, which is typical of beast scooters such as the Storm and Wolf King GT.
It’s a great scooter. Varla Eagle One Pro scooter is also impressive with a well above trend top speed for a dollar. It also has an exceptional performance per pound and excellent braking per dollar. It’s not even the greatest feature. The off-road scooter is about $640 cheaper than its closest rivals, Segways GT1 and the Wolf Warrior 11. Varla Vs Apollo.
Because of the big tires-something that you’re always hoping to hear-the scooter is able to stand on the ground with a good clearance at over 36 inches. They are also good for traction, but could be better. The suspension is stiff and bouncy on city trails. However, the stiffness can be useful when riding off-road. However, you may not be a fan of the shorter deck or the uncomfortable kickplate, especially off-road.
Top speed: 45 mph
Range: 36,1 miles
Weight: 90 lb
Max rider weight 335 lbs
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
The Varla Eagle Pro’s acceleration is not typical of light heavyweight scooters-it is far superior. Varla Vs Apollo. It’s tested with an acceleration rate of 2.1 seconds, which is close to the 15 millimeters mark. This is what is typical of heavyweights from the past like those of Wolf Warrior 11 at 1.9 seconds, Dualtron Thunder at 2.0 seconds as well as 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 of acceleration up 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 it also has similar dead zones. It is possible to locate an angle to anchor your thumb to ensure stability and provide it an ideal reference location when engaging.
We love the Varla Eagle Pro’s top speed, especially for its price. The scooter has a staggering forty mph top speed, which is a lot higher than what is considered to be average when contrasted with other scooters that are in the same price bracket. The more expensive Kaabo Mantis Pro only hits 37 mph top speed, while the Inokim OXO, still at the higher cost has a lower speed of 36 millimeters.
However it also faces competition from lower-priced models, such as the Wolf Warrior X Pro which achieves an top speed at 43 mph as opposed to the similar priced Vsett 10+ reaches 43,5 mph.
In terms of weight it is a scooter is in a class of its own and only can be compared with its predecessor, the Dualtron Thunder.
Its Varla Eagle Pro electronic scooter is impressive for a lot of things but hill-climbing is one of them. The electric scooter can climb steep hills without losing any energy, and it doesn’t seem to let up on heavy riders or low battery situations. When we conducted our 60-meter hill test with a 10% slope and a 10% gradient, the scooter could maintain an average speed that was around 17 mph (and over) till around 10% charge. Varla Vs Apollo.
The manufacturer credits the impeccable climb to the sturdy dual motors that are rated at 1000W each with a maximum power of 2600W. Varla claims that the motors generate an impressive 36 Nm or torque sufficient to propel the scooter up gradients of up to 35deg.
Nothing beats good mileage on a scooter which is why the Varla Eagle Pro electric scooter has a reasonable 58 km of range tested. The only scooter less than $400 of that of the Eagle One Pro that can outdo it in the distance is Wolf Warrior X Pro, which has a range tested to 41 miles. It outran other scooters with higher prices, e.g., the Kaabo Mantis Pro with a 33 miles distance, Dualtron Eagle Pro at 32 miles, and Vsett 10+ with 33 miles.
The battery behind the range is a large capacity battery of 60V 24 Ah with 1440 Wh of energy. It’s larger and more energy-dense with 21700 battery cells. This is an improvement from the predecessor, called that of the Eagle One, whose battery was valued at 946 wh and had only 18650 lithium cell. Both batteries are equipped with intelligent battery management systems that 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 purchase a second charger and reduce charge times to around four to five hours.
Let’s face it, we would like to see all scooters have hydraulic brakes. However, that doesn’t mean electric scooters that have cable brakes aren’t dangerous or undependable when it comes to stopping. Absolutely not. In fact, the cable brakes plus EABS in Varla Eagle Pro Varla Eagle Pro offer tested braking power that is truly remarkable and simple to set up. Varla Vs Apollo.
The e-scooter can stop in only 3 meters from a speed of 15 mph. The performance is comparable with Vsett 10+. Vsett 10-plus. Again, the Varla Eagle’s stopping power is superior to the Kaabo Wolf King, Kaabo Wolf Warrior X Pro, NAMI Burn-E, and 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 with hydraulic brakes, however, the Pro’s mechanical disc brakes do not leave anything on the table when they perform.
The EABS stops that the brakes aren’t locking. They are adjustable using the P-settings displayed on the display. They can be adjusted from 0 to 2 with 0 being a weak setting, and 2 is for a high setting.
Ride quality can be described as decent however, it’s not exceptional. The only thing they don’t talk about when talking about all-terrain e-scooters is that priority falls on the off-roading measures.
The pneumatic road tires with no tube are excellent for comfort, especially when driving offroad. The tubeless nature of these tires is ideal for avoiding pinch flats that are caused by rocks. However, if you’re getting the scooter to use primarily on urban tracks, you’d be better off switching to self-sealing, tubeless knobby tires. These will instantly increase your traction, preserve your comfort, and reduce maintenance. Additionally, due to the tires and the 17 centimeter clearance on the ground, obstacles on the track won’t cause damage to the deck beneath.
The suspension feels stiff. It’s a bit stiff. Varla Eagle Pro would have been better off with adjustable shocks, or by adjusting an existing spring with lower spring rates. The stiff suspension is effective when dealing with large bumps and stops the scooter from falling off. When the tracks are well maintained, the suspension feels somewhat bouncy for the comfort.
The Eagle Pro also comes with a built-in steering damper. When driving at high speeds along straight tracks riders will experience excellent stability. At top speed the stability doesn’t match the stability offered by dual stem monsters like those on the Wolf King GT but rather feels like the Dualtron Thunder or Nami Burn with a damper for steering installed. However, the damper for steering also makes it so that drivers be forced to work harder on the bar handles when trying to negotiate turns.
The deck is another point of concern. It’s too small and, due to the lack of deck real estate the riders are forced to put their back foot on the footrest that is not ergonomically designed. The bright side is the Varla Eagle Pro compensates for its poor posture with a well-laid-out cockpit that is comfortable to use. It was designed to be comfortable and convenience. The controls can be also ergonomically designed and complement the large, well-lit 9 centimeter display.
Overall, between the heavy feeling of the steering, the sporty riding stance and the fast acceleration, the Eagle One Pro is exhilarating to ride, but it could also be an exercise when you’re on the road for a long time.
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. Here are some of the key variations:
- The Pro has a higher stated top speed of 45 mph and the first Eagle One has a manufacturer-cited top speed of 40 mph. There’s not much difference.
- The Pro comes with a 1440 Wh battery, while the Eagle One’s is rated 946 Wh. There’s a 52% difference that translates to better performance on the Pro.
- The Pro’s tires were upgraded to a bigger 11.25 inches tubeless air, compared to those of the Eagle Ones 9.8 inch pneumatics.
- The Eagle One only weighs 77 pounds, while the Pro weighs in at 90 lbs.
- The Pro has a unique, huge display that measures 3,5 inches The Eagle One comes with a smaller display and finger throttle LCD.
- The Pro introduced an NFC card to lock as well as unlocking of the scooter.
- The Eagle Pro has larger dimensions than the Eagle One. Varla Vs Apollo.