This guy imagined a NASA motorcycle and it’s pretty badass


In recent years, motorcycle technology has taken a leap forward. It would seem that naked motorcycles devoid of any high-tech electronics are now a thing of the distant past, lost in the abyss of memory – and you wouldn’t go wrong. These days, even the most basic entry-level motorcycles come with digital displays and anti-lock brakes. Of course, some motorcycles deliberately choose to stay old, whether in terms of style, technology, or both, and these motorcycles are special in themselves.

That being said, just when we thought we had seen the most out of the ordinary motorcycles in the past few years, someone decides to imagine an electric motorcycle that could quite possibly take all the definition of this world and bring it up. to a whole new level. Literally. Andrew Fabishevskiy is the brain behind what you see here today. Seeking to imagine the future of space travel, Andrew designed an electric motorcycle intended to travel on the surface of the moon.

NASA Motorcycle Concept

Nicknamed simply as NASA Motorcycle, Andrew’s design features a simple concept that consists of a tubular steel trellis frame that houses the motorcycle’s battery and electric motor. From the footage, it looks like the NASA motorcycle is powered by two motors, one on each wheel, mounted in the center of the hubs. The lunar bike concept also includes a low handlebar, perhaps designed to keep the astronaut’s center of gravity as low as possible, given the moon’s significantly lower gravitational force. Finally, the NASA motorcycle should be fitted with all-terrain tires, perfect for the loaded surface of the crater of the moon.

Granted, this is all just a design exercise, and the odds of NASA’s motorcycle ever coming to fruition are a hit on the moon… uh, pun intended. That being said, it’s interesting to see what the future of motorcycles has in store. Andrew Fabishevskiy, for his part, certainly sees a future for motorcycles beyond the limits of this world. Plus, with NASA announcing plans for another moon landing in 2024, the sky is literally the limit of what brilliant space and aeronautical engineers could find by then.


About Todd Wurtsbach

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