@ Solite 250EX The most innovative and versatile light on the market, designed to function as a headlamp, flashlight, bike light, helmet light and even a free standing light. The Solite 250EX comes fully loaded with the bike mount, headstrap and features a high capacity battery with tremendous run-time: 4 hours on high and up to 150 hours in read/camp mode.
FEATURES: 250 Lumen output certified to the FL-1 Standard. Award winning design with patents pending. Ultra-light: 149 grams. True regulated output; doesn’t dim over time. Accurate battery status indicator with 4 LED color coded status levels. Red side lighting. Simple mounting to mount anywhere. MicroUSB Rechargeable (Fully charges high capacity Li-ion Battery in 7.5 hours) Designed and Assembled in California. Backed by Light & Motion’s Two Year Warranty and Enhanced Experience Guarantee when purchased through an authorized dealer. SPECIFICATIONS: Solite 250EX High Med Low Pulse SOS Camp / Read Certi
- 250 Lumen Output certified to the FL-1 Standard with high powered CREE LED
- Award winning design with patents pending – to provide the perfect light for all your favorite activities
- 6 Modes: High: 2.75 hours (250 Lumens) > Med: 6 hrs. (125 lumen.) > Low: 12 hrs. (50 lumen.) > Pulse: 24 hrs. (50 lumen.) > SOS: 2.75 hours (50 lumen.)
- System Includes: Headstrap, Bike Mounts, Helmet Mounts, MicroUSB Cable
- Quality Craftsmanship. Designed & Assembled in California with 2 Year Warranty when purchased through an Authorized Dealer
List Price: $ 169.99
@ The number of bicyclists is increasing in the United States, especially among the working class and people of color. In contrast to the demographics of bicyclists in the United States, advocacy for bicycling has focused mainly on the interests of white upwardly mobile bicyclists, leading to neighborhood conflicts and accusations of racist planning.
In Bike Lanes Are White Lanes, scholar Melody L. Hoffmann argues that the bicycle has varied cultural meaning as a “rolling signifier.” That is, the bicycle’s meaning changes in different spaces, with different people, and in different cultures. The rolling signification of the bicycle contributes to building community, influences gentrifying urban planning, and upholds systemic race and class barriers.
In this study of three prominent U.S. cities—Milwaukee, Portland, and Minneapolis—Hoffmann examines how the burgeoning popularity of urban bicycling is trailed by systemic issues of racism, classism, and di
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