We earlier reported that Ultraviolette F77 electric motorcycle will be launched by the end of 2019. Now, the first spy photos of the bike testing in Bengaluru have come up, giving us an idea of how will it look.
As seen, in the front, it sports full LED headlamps with DRLs just below it. It will be a naked motorcycle (just like KTM), however, it sports a front fairing for the electric motor and batteries.
At the rear, Ultraviolette F77 gets a raised seat, split LED tail lamps, split seats and blue alloy wheels. The side portion is unknown, but we expect it to adapt a simple design without any loud decals.
It is evident that F77 uses three-clamp clip-on handlebars, which will offer a slightly dedicated riding position. A large fully digital speedometer is also seen, which will show advanced telematics.
For suspension, it will sport USD Forks at the front and a monoshock absorber at the back. Braking will be handled by disc brakes at both the ends, paired to dual-ABS as standard.
Ultraviolette F77 uses an electric motor which produces 25 kW and 90 Nm of peak torque. The power figures can easily beat a 200cc motorcycle and the company has actually put up a video. The top speed achievable here is 140 km/hr.
Ultraviolette will further equip the motorcycle with three riding modes – Eco, Sport and Insane. It will use regenerative braking, which will recharge the battery to a certain extent.
The large touchscreen infotainment will be Bluetooth integrated and connected through a mobile app. It will display information such as riding range, remaining battery, last ride report, vehicle location, GPS, nearest charging station, etc.
Ultraviolette is inviting students to display their digital designs for the key to F77. It will be a smart key, which will be fine tuned once the design is confirmed. Interested students can post their digital renders on the company’s social media.
The expected pricing of Ultraviolette F77 is nearly Rs 2.5 Lakhs (ex-showroom). First, it will be exclusively available in Bengaluru, later spreading across other metro cities.