Green Choice Moto 72V Bullet. New Arrival!!!
Green Choice Moto 72V Bullet.
At 72V you’ll have all the power you will need to have the fun you will want. No one can match our quality or service on this bike.
Come in for a Green Choice Moto 72V Bullet test drive today or order online with confidence. This is a great bike at limited quantities but yet coming in with a very attractive price. A real head turner you will be proud to own this motorcycle modeled after the Ducati Monster, a favorite for millions. Green Choice Moto 72V Bullet
Here’s what our friends at Wikipedia have to say about a bullet.
The Green Choice Moto 72V Bullet is an ebike. The word bullet is a firearm term. A bullet is a projectile expelled from the barrel of a firearm. The term is from Middle French and originated as the diminutive of the word boulle (boullet) which means “small ball.”  Bullets are made of a variety of materials. They are available singly as they would be used in muzzle loading and cap and ball firearms, as part of a paper cartridge, and much more commonly as a component of metallic cartridges. Bullets are made in a large numbers of styles and constructions depending on how they will be used. Many bullets have specialized functions, such as hunting, target shooting, training, defense, and warfare.
A bullet is not a cartridge. In paper and metallic cartridges a bullet is one component of the cartridge. Bullet sizes are expressed by their weight and diameter in both English  and Metric measurement systems. For example: .22 caliber 55 grain bullets or 5.56mm 55 grain bullets are the same caliber and weight bullet. The word “bullet” is often used colloquially to refer to a cartridge, which is a combination of the bullet, paper or metallic case/shell, powder, and primer. This use of ‘bullet’, when ‘cartridge’ is intended, leads to confusion when the components of a cartridge are discussed or intended.
The bullets used in many cartridges are fired at a muzzle velocity faster than the speed of sound  (about 343 m/s or 1126 ft/s in dry air at 20 °C or 68 °F). meaning they are supersonic and thus can travel a substantial distance and even hit a target before a nearby observer hears the “bang” of the shot. Bullet speed through air depends on a number of factors such as barometric pressure, humidity, air temperature, and wind speed. Subsonic cartridges fire bullets slower than the speed of sound and so there is no sonic “crack.” This means that a subsonic cartridge such as .45 ACP can be effectively suppressed to be substantially quieter than a supersonic cartridge such as the .223 Remington.