range | ZERO S zf8.5 | ZERO S zf11.4 | ZERO S ZF11.4 +Power Tank |
City The city range is derived from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) Universal Dynamometer Driving Schedule (UDDS) which is a standardized test that is used to provide emissions and fuel efficiency data to consumers. The resulting labeling is posted on most ‘for sale’ gasoline vehicles and allows consumers to judge the fuel efficiency of competitive vehicles on an equal plane. Now adopted by the Motorcycle Industry Council (MIC), and named “City Driving Range Test Procedure for Electric Motorcycles", Zero Motorcycles uses this newly adopted standard with the hope that other manufacturers will follow suit. For electric motorcycles, this provides interested buyers with standardized information to compare the range of one motorcycle against another. |
165 km | 220 km | 276 km |
Highway, 88 km/h This is meant to provide a range value that riders can expect to achieve when riding their motorcycle on a highway at a steady speed of 88 km/h. |
103 km | 137 km | 171 km |
» Combined In order to give our customers additional range information, Zero collaborated diligently with the Motorcycle Industry Council on the development of a new "Highway range" test and reporting standard for electric motorcycles. This new standard is meant to provide a range value riders can expect to achieve when using the motorcycle for highway commuting. It is based on an extensive 3rd party research which concluded that, when coupled with the distance traveled on city roads getting to and from the highway, as well as the distance spent in highway congestion, the average "highway commute" is made up of 50% steady-state high speed riding and 50% city-like riding. The steady-state high speed used in this test and reporting standard is 88 km/h. The Formula: |
127 km | 169 km | 211 km |
Highway, 112 km/h This is meant to provide a range value that riders can expect to achieve when riding their motorcycle on a highway at a steady speed of 112 km/h. |
84 km | 113 km | 141 km |
» Combined In order to give our customers additional range information, Zero collaborated diligently with the Motorcycle Industry Council on the development of a new "Highway range" test and reporting standard for electric motorcycles. This new standard is meant to provide a range value riders can expect to achieve when using the motorcycle for highway commuting. It is based on an extensive 3rd party research which concluded that, when coupled with the distance traveled on city roads getting to and from the highway, as well as the distance spent in highway congestion, the average "highway commute" is made up of 50% steady-state high speed riding and 50% city-like riding. The steady-state high speed used in this test and reporting standard is 112 km/h. The Formula: |
112 km | 149 km | 186 km |
Motor | |||
Max torque | 92 Nm | 92 Nm | 92 Nm |
Max power | 54 hp (40 kW) @ 4.300 rpm | 54 hp (40 kW) @ 4.300 rpm | 54 hp (40 kW) @ 4.300 rpm |
Licensing Requirement While petrol motorcycles are rated on max power, electric motorcycles are rated on continuous power. If an electric motorcycle's continuous power is below 35 kW (and their power to weight ratio does not exceed .2kW/kg), then it can be ridden with an A2 licence |
A2 Licence | A2 Licence | A2 Licence |
Top speed (max) The top speed is based on the results of government regulated standardized testing known as homologation. Actual top speed may vary according to riding conditions and the battery's state-of-charge. |
153 km/h | 153 km/h | 153 km/h |
Top speed (sustained) The sustained top speed is that which the motorcycle can be expected to hold for an extended period of time. This sustained top speed may vary according to riding conditions. |
129 km/h | 129 km/h | 129 km/h |
Acceleration, 0-100 km/h 0-100 km/h time measured by Zero Motorcycles. Actual times may vary based upon riding and loading conditions. |
4,8 seconds | 5,2 seconds | 5,8 seconds |
Type | Z-Force® 75-7 passively air-cooled, high efficiency, radial flux permanent magnet, brushless motor | Z-Force® 75-7 passively air-cooled, high efficiency, radial flux permanent magnet, brushless motor | Z-Force® 75-7 passively air-cooled, high efficiency, radial flux permanent magnet, brushless motor |
Controller An electric motorcycle's controller is akin to a gas bike's fuel injection system. It precisely "meters" the flow of electricity from the battery to the motor according to the action of the rider's throttle and surrounding conditions, via a sophisticated map algorithm. |
High efficiency, 420 amp, 3-phase brushless controller with regenerative deceleration | High efficiency, 420 amp, 3-phase brushless controller with regenerative deceleration | High efficiency, 420 amp, 3-phase brushless controller with regenerative deceleration |
Power system | |||
Power pack | Z-Force® Li-Ion intelligent | Z-Force® Li-Ion intelligent | Z-Force® Li-Ion intelligent |
Max capacity Maximum capacity tends to be the electric vehicle industry’s choice for reporting the maximum amount of energy that can be stored in a vehicle’s power pack. About kWh : Where gasoline vehicles use gallons, electric vehicles frequently use kilowatt hours (kWh) to measure the total possible ‘fuel’ or energy storage capacity. The Formula: |
8,5 kWh | 11,4 kWh | 14,2 kWh |
Nominal capacity Nominal capacity is the most accurate measure of the amount of usable energy that can be stored in a vehicle’s power pack. It differs from maximum capacity because it is calculated using an average voltage that is more often ‘the norm’ rather than a maximum which is rarely seen. About kWh: Where gasoline vehicles use gallons, electric vehicles frequently use kilowatt hours (kWh) to measure the total possible ‘fuel’ or energy storage capacity. The Formula: |
7,5 kWh | 10,0 kWh | 12,5 kWh |
Charger type | 1,3 kW, integrated | 1,3 kW, integrated | 1,3 kW, integrated |
Charge time (standard) | 6,0 hours (100% charged) / 5,5 hours (95% charged) | 7,9 hours (100% charged) / 7,4 hours (95% charged) | 9,9 hours (100% charged) / 9,3 hours (95% charged) |
Quick 2x charger time (accessory) Zero's scalable "quick charge" accessory offerings allow customers to acquire as many as three standalone chargers (in addition to the existing on-board unit) for up to a ~75% reduction in charge time depending on the model and year. Please keep in mind that most household electricity circuits are rated to 230V/16A, which can only support two chargers. As a result, in order to make use of Zero's quick-charge accessories, you must plug additional chargers into a separate 230V/16A circuit. If connecting to any other, higher-rated household circuit, you must make sure it can safely support the load of each of Zero's 1,300 W input chargers. |
3,6 hours (100% charged) / 3,1 hours (95% charged) | 4,6 hours (100% charged) / 4,1 hours (95% charged) | 5,8 hours (100% charged) / 5,1 hours (95% charged) |
Input | Standard 110 V or 220 V | Standard 110 V or 220 V | Standard 110 V or 220 V |
Drivetrain | |||
Transmission | Clutchless direct drive | Clutchless direct drive | Clutchless direct drive |
Final drive | 132T / 28T, Poly Chain® GT® Carbon™ belt | 132T / 28T, Poly Chain® GT® Carbon™ belt | 132T / 28T, Poly Chain® GT® Carbon™ belt |
Chassis / Suspension / Brakes | |||
Front suspension | 43 mm inverted, aluminum slider forks with adjustable compression and rebound damping | 43 mm inverted, aluminum slider forks with adjustable compression and rebound damping | 43 mm inverted, aluminum slider forks with adjustable compression and rebound damping |
Rear suspension | Piggy-back reservoir shock with adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping | Piggy-back reservoir shock with adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping | Piggy-back reservoir shock with adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping |
Front suspension travel Wheel travel, measured along fork-line. |
159 mm | 159 mm | 159 mm |
Rear suspension travel Wheel travel, measured perpendicular to ground. |
161 mm | 161 mm | 161 mm |
Front brakes | Nissin 2 piston hydraulic, 313 x 4 mm floating disc | Nissin 2 piston hydraulic, 313 x 4 mm floating disc | Nissin 2 piston hydraulic, 313 x 4 mm floating disc |
Rear brakes | J-Juan 1 piston hydraulic, 240 x 4,5 mm disc | J-Juan 1 piston hydraulic, 240 x 4,5 mm disc | J-Juan 1 piston hydraulic, 240 x 4,5 mm disc |
Front tire | 110/70-17 | 110/70-17 | 110/70-17 |
Rear tire | 140/70-17 | 140/70-17 | 140/70-17 |
Front wheel | 3,00 x 17 | 3,00 x 17 | 3,00 x 17 |
Rear wheel | 3,50 x 17 | 3,50 x 17 | 3,50 x 17 |
Dimensions | |||
Wheel base The distance from where the front tire contacts the ground to where the back tire contacts the ground without any additional weight on the motorcycle (Unladen). |
1.410 mm | 1.410 mm | 1.410 mm |
Seat height The distance from the ground to the top of the seat without any additional weight on the motorcycle (Unladen). |
807 mm | 807 mm | 807 mm |
Rake At ride height (1/3 suspension sag) |
24,0° | 24,0° | 24,0° |
Trail At ride height (1/3 suspension sag) |
80 mm | 80 mm | 80 mm |
Weight | |||
Frame | 10 kg | 10 kg | 10 kg |
Curb weight | 166 kg | 181 kg | 201 kg |
Carrying capacity | 181 kg | 166 kg | 146 kg |
Economy | |||
Equivalent fuel economy (city) Electric vehicle fuel economy is measured in Miles Per Gallon equivalent (MPGe) which indicates, via an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) prescribed formula, how far an electric vehicle can go using the same amount of energy as is contained in one gallon of gasoline. Electric vehicles are much more efficient than their internal combustion engine (ICE) counterparts. An electric vehicle powertrain can turn above 90% of the energy supplied to it into usable motive power. An ICE powertrain can only turn about 25-30% of its supplied energy into motive power. The result is that an electric vehicle powertrain can operate at over three times the efficiency of its ICE counterparts. The Formula: Equivalent Fuel Economy, Highway = (Highway range) / (Power Pack nominal capacity) x 33.7 (EPA kWh per gallon (3,78 l) of gasoline) |
0,51 l/100 km | 0,51 l/100 km | 0,51 l/100 km |
Equivalent fuel economy (highway) Electric vehicle fuel economy is measured in Miles Per Gallon equivalent (MPGe) which indicates, via an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) prescribed formula, how far an electric vehicle can go using the same amount of energy as is contained in one gallon of gasoline. Electric vehicles are much more efficient than their internal combustion engine (ICE) counterparts. An electric vehicle powertrain can turn above 90% of the energy supplied to it into usable motive power. An ICE powertrain can only turn about 25-30% of its supplied energy into motive power. The result is that an electric vehicle powertrain can operate at over three times the efficiency of its ICE counterparts. The Formula: Equivalent Fuel Economy, Highway = (Highway range) / (Power Pack nominal capacity) x 33.7 (EPA kWh per gallon (3,78 l) of gasoline) |
1,00 l/100 km | 1,00 l/100 km | 1,00 l/100 km |
Typical cost to recharge This indicates the average cost to recharge a fully drained power pack. More often, riders will be charging a partially drained power pack and will have a lower cost of recharge. The actual cost of recharging will always be dictated by the amount of charge put into the power pack and the cost of electricity flowing from the particular outlet. The Formula: |
1,76 € | 2,34 € | 2,93 € |
Warranty | |||
Standard motorcycle warranty* | 2 years | 2 years | 2 years |
Power pack warranty* | 5 years/160.000 km | 5 years/160.000 km | 5 years/160.000 km |
range | ZERO SR zf11.4 | ZERO SR ZF11.4 +Power Tank |
City The city range is derived from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) Universal Dynamometer Driving Schedule (UDDS) which is a standardized test that is used to provide emissions and fuel efficiency data to consumers. The resulting labeling is posted on most ‘for sale’ gasoline vehicles and allows consumers to judge the fuel efficiency of competitive vehicles on an equal plane. Now adopted by the Motorcycle Industry Council (MIC), and named “City Driving Range Test Procedure for Electric Motorcycles", Zero Motorcycles uses this newly adopted standard with the hope that other manufacturers will follow suit. For electric motorcycles, this provides interested buyers with standardized information to compare the range of one motorcycle against another. |
220 km | 276 km |
Highway, 88 km/h This is meant to provide a range value that riders can expect to achieve when riding their motorcycle on a highway at a steady speed of 88 km/h. |
137 km | 171 km |
» Combined In order to give our customers additional range information, Zero collaborated diligently with the Motorcycle Industry Council on the development of a new "Highway range" test and reporting standard for electric motorcycles. This new standard is meant to provide a range value riders can expect to achieve when using the motorcycle for highway commuting. It is based on an extensive 3rd party research which concluded that, when coupled with the distance traveled on city roads getting to and from the highway, as well as the distance spent in highway congestion, the average "highway commute" is made up of 50% steady-state high speed riding and 50% city-like riding. The steady-state high speed used in this test and reporting standard is 88 km/h. The Formula: |
169 km | 211 km |
Highway, 112 km/h This is meant to provide a range value that riders can expect to achieve when riding their motorcycle on a highway at a steady speed of 112 km/h. |
113 km | 141 km |
» Combined In order to give our customers additional range information, Zero collaborated diligently with the Motorcycle Industry Council on the development of a new "Highway range" test and reporting standard for electric motorcycles. This new standard is meant to provide a range value riders can expect to achieve when using the motorcycle for highway commuting. It is based on an extensive 3rd party research which concluded that, when coupled with the distance traveled on city roads getting to and from the highway, as well as the distance spent in highway congestion, the average "highway commute" is made up of 50% steady-state high speed riding and 50% city-like riding. The steady-state high speed used in this test and reporting standard is 112 km/h. The Formula: |
149 km | 186 km |
Motor | ||
Max torque | 144 Nm | 144 Nm |
Max power | 67 hp (50 kW) @ 4.000 rpm | 67 hp (50 kW) @ 4.000 rpm |
Licensing Requirement While petrol motorcycles are rated on max power, electric motorcycles are rated on continuous power. If an electric motorcycle's continuous power is below 35 kW (and their power to weight ratio does not exceed .2kW/kg), then it can be ridden with an A2 licence |
A2 Licence | A2 Licence |
Top speed (max) The top speed is based on the results of government regulated standardized testing known as homologation. Actual top speed may vary according to riding conditions and the battery's state-of-charge. |
164 km/h | 164 km/h |
Top speed (sustained) The sustained top speed is that which the motorcycle can be expected to hold for an extended period of time. This sustained top speed may vary according to riding conditions. |
137 km/h | 137 km/h |
Acceleration, 0-100 km/h 0-100 km/h time measured by Zero Motorcycles. Actual times may vary based upon riding and loading conditions. |
3,3 seconds | 3,9 seconds |
Type | Z-Force® 75-7 passively air-cooled, high efficiency, radial flux, permanent high-temp magnet, brushless motor | Z-Force® 75-7 passively air-cooled, high efficiency, radial flux, permanent high-temp magnet, brushless motor |
Controller An electric motorcycle's controller is akin to a gas bike's fuel injection system. It precisely "meters" the flow of electricity from the battery to the motor according to the action of the rider's throttle and surrounding conditions, via a sophisticated map algorithm. |
High efficiency, 660 amp, 3-phase brushless controller with regenerative deceleration | High efficiency, 660 amp, 3-phase brushless controller with regenerative deceleration |
Power system | ||
Power pack | Z-Force® Li-Ion intelligent | Z-Force® Li-Ion intelligent |
Max capacity Maximum capacity tends to be the electric vehicle industry’s choice for reporting the maximum amount of energy that can be stored in a vehicle’s power pack. About kWh : Where gasoline vehicles use gallons, electric vehicles frequently use kilowatt hours (kWh) to measure the total possible ‘fuel’ or energy storage capacity. The Formula: |
11,4 kWh | 14,2 kWh |
Nominal capacity Nominal capacity is the most accurate measure of the amount of usable energy that can be stored in a vehicle’s power pack. It differs from maximum capacity because it is calculated using an average voltage that is more often ‘the norm’ rather than a maximum which is rarely seen. About kWh: Where gasoline vehicles use gallons, electric vehicles frequently use kilowatt hours (kWh) to measure the total possible ‘fuel’ or energy storage capacity. The Formula: |
10,0 kWh | 12,5 kWh |
Charger type | 1,3 kW, integrated | 1,3 kW, integrated |
Charge time (standard) | 7,9 hours (100% charged) / 7,4 hours (95% charged) | 9,9 hours (100% charged) / 9,3 hours (95% charged) |
Quick 2x charger time (accessory) Zero's scalable "quick charge" accessory offerings allow customers to acquire as many as three standalone chargers (in addition to the existing on-board unit) for up to a ~75% reduction in charge time depending on the model and year. Please keep in mind that most household electricity circuits are rated to 230V/16A, which can only support two chargers. As a result, in order to make use of Zero's quick-charge accessories, you must plug additional chargers into a separate 230V/16A circuit. If connecting to any other, higher-rated household circuit, you must make sure it can safely support the load of each of Zero's 1,300 W input chargers. |
4,6 hours (100% charged) / 4,1 hours (95% charged) | 5,8 hours (100% charged) / 5,1 hours (95% charged) |
Input | Standard 110 V or 220 V | Standard 110 V or 220 V |
Drivetrain | ||
Transmission | Clutchless direct drive | Clutchless direct drive |
Final drive | 132T / 30T, Poly Chain® GT® Carbon™ belt | 132T / 30T, Poly Chain® GT® Carbon™ belt |
Chassis / Suspension / Brakes | ||
Front suspension | 43 mm inverted, aluminum slider forks with adjustable compression and rebound damping | 43 mm inverted, aluminum slider forks with adjustable compression and rebound damping |
Rear suspension | Piggy-back reservoir shock with adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping | Piggy-back reservoir shock with adjustable spring preload, compression and rebound damping |
Front suspension travel Wheel travel, measured along fork-line. |
159 mm | 159 mm |
Rear suspension travel Wheel travel, measured perpendicular to ground. |
161 mm | 161 mm |
Front brakes | Nissin 2 piston hydraulic, 313 x 4 mm floating disc | Nissin 2 piston hydraulic, 313 x 4 mm floating disc |
Rear brakes | J-Juan 1 piston hydraulic, 240 x 4,5 mm disc | J-Juan 1 piston hydraulic, 240 x 4,5 mm disc |
Front tire | 110/70-17 | 110/70-17 |
Rear tire | 140/70-17 | 140/70-17 |
Front wheel | 3,00 x 17 | 3,00 x 17 |
Rear wheel | 3,50 x 17 | 3,50 x 17 |
Dimensions | ||
Wheel base The distance from where the front tire contacts the ground to where the back tire contacts the ground without any additional weight on the motorcycle (Unladen). |
1.410 mm | 1.410 mm |
Seat height The distance from the ground to the top of the seat without any additional weight on the motorcycle (Unladen). |
807 mm | 807 mm |
Rake At ride height (1/3 suspension sag) |
24,0° | 24,0° |
Trail At ride height (1/3 suspension sag) |
80 mm | 80 mm |
Weight | ||
Frame | 10 kg | 10 kg |
Curb weight | 185 kg | 205 kg |
Carrying capacity | 162 kg | 142 kg |
Economy | ||
Equivalent fuel economy (city) Electric vehicle fuel economy is measured in Miles Per Gallon equivalent (MPGe) which indicates, via an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) prescribed formula, how far an electric vehicle can go using the same amount of energy as is contained in one gallon of gasoline. Electric vehicles are much more efficient than their internal combustion engine (ICE) counterparts. An electric vehicle powertrain can turn above 90% of the energy supplied to it into usable motive power. An ICE powertrain can only turn about 25-30% of its supplied energy into motive power. The result is that an electric vehicle powertrain can operate at over three times the efficiency of its ICE counterparts. The Formula: Equivalent Fuel Economy, Highway = (Highway range) / (Power Pack nominal capacity) x 33.7 (EPA kWh per gallon (3,78 l) of gasoline) |
0,51 l/100 km | 0,51 l/100 km |
Equivalent fuel economy (highway) Electric vehicle fuel economy is measured in Miles Per Gallon equivalent (MPGe) which indicates, via an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) prescribed formula, how far an electric vehicle can go using the same amount of energy as is contained in one gallon of gasoline. Electric vehicles are much more efficient than their internal combustion engine (ICE) counterparts. An electric vehicle powertrain can turn above 90% of the energy supplied to it into usable motive power. An ICE powertrain can only turn about 25-30% of its supplied energy into motive power. The result is that an electric vehicle powertrain can operate at over three times the efficiency of its ICE counterparts. The Formula: Equivalent Fuel Economy, Highway = (Highway range) / (Power Pack nominal capacity) x 33.7 (EPA kWh per gallon (3,78 l) of gasoline) |
1,00 l/100 km | 1,00 l/100 km |
Typical cost to recharge This indicates the average cost to recharge a fully drained power pack. More often, riders will be charging a partially drained power pack and will have a lower cost of recharge. The actual cost of recharging will always be dictated by the amount of charge put into the power pack and the cost of electricity flowing from the particular outlet. The Formula: |
2,34 € | 2,93 € |
Warranty | ||
Standard motorcycle warranty* | 2 years | 2 years |
Power pack warranty* | 5 years/160.000 km | 5 years/160.000 km |