The Razor E100 Glow electric scooter comes up short on features and its ride can be harsh, but young riders will likely not care about these drawbacks when they're tearing around the neighborhood.
By leaving off features such as a lock, lights or charge indicator, Razor misses an opportunity to make the E300 electric scooter a cheap transportation alternative, instead relegating it to leisure status.
From one-wheeled skateboards to scooters that charge your smartphone, there are plenty of personal transportation devices at CES if you're tired of walking the immense show floor. Join CNET as we take them for a ride.
This electric scooter folds down to a compact size, can reach a top speed of 20 miles per hour, plus it has a USB charging port.
This electric scooter has batteries that you can switch out for more power, with no charging at home.
Razor's small E100 and larger E300 electric scooters make for a fun ride, but don't expect much in the way of features.
Razor's simple E300 electric scooter can handle adult riders, but its lack of a charge indicator or lights makes it little more than a toy.
The M3 E-Scooter looks cool, and it feels stable at speed, but its ride quality will prove too harsh for traveling any distance in most urban environments.
The Chop-e, an electric two-wheeler, isn't for everyone, but it is a novel approach to transportation. Here's a look at the machine out of Estonia.
Electric-powered and foldable for carrying around, the M3 e-Scooter suffers from a harsh ride in urban environments.