This self-balancing electric transport shows what happens when a skateboard meets a motorized unicycle.
Going somewhere in a hurry? Don't want to walk? This electric scooter might be a solid option.
The GenZe 2.0 electric scooter is easy to ride and won't require a license in most states. It also comes with a ton of high-tech features, making it a next-generation mode of transport that will see you through plenty of different environments.
Weighing in at 6.4kg, this could be a handy mobility device if it weren't for its terribly short range.
With a cleverly designed rear-wheel hub motor, the Smart Ped electric scooter gives you a boost on the urban commute.
Don't call it a Razor -- this sucker's electrical.
Designed to look like a bicycle, this two-wheeler powered scooter is easy to learn and fun to ride.
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 Uscooter, aka E-Twow, is the smartest option for commuters I've found so far.
If you can handle the 36-pound weight and don't need to go far, the Fuzion V-1000 could be the durable commute companion you've been looking for.
The Govecs Go! S1.2 is a blast to ride, but the high price, hazardous speed limiter and questionable lifespan of its battery make this electric scooter difficult to recommend.
If one hoverboard isn't cool enough for you, Segway wants you to hit the streets with two -- one per foot.
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.
The Ninebot by Segway miniPro is a helluva lot of fun -- but for its $1,000 price tag, it had better be.
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.