Loading…
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle-2
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle-3
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle-4
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle-5
  • Exodyne-Electric-Motorcycle-6
Loading…

The Exodyne Electric Motorcycle looks like what would be built if MacGyver needed a ride on Monday and was trapped in a very well stocked garage over the weekend… which actually isn’t that far from the truth. In the case of the Exodyne garage build, MacGyver is Alan Cross, an Atlanta-based veterinary orthopedic surgeon who also happens to have an engineering degree and a wide array of fabrication and metalworking skills. Nine months of research, development, design and fabrication went into the creation of the the Exodyne, and outside of the powder coating and seat upholstery, Cross did the work himself in his garage. The central part of the frame doubles as a battery box that holds 48 lithium-ion polymer battery cells that help the sub-250lb bike reach speeds up to 60mph for a range of 20 miles. As much as we’d all love to climb on the scaffolding-bolted-to-batteries silhouette of the Exodyne, Cross has no plans to put the bike into production.

Parachute-CM-IF2-11-13-17

Ah, the waffle weave. Looks cool, feels great, reminds us of toasted Eggos. You’ve seen them before–probably in a fancy store or hotel–but Parachute’s brand new Waffle Towels are different. They’re spun using innovative Aerocotton Technology, which basically means they’ll be dry by the time your significant other finally gets out of the shower and realizes you stole their towel. Parachute’s Waffle Towels come in two sizes and two neutral colors. Plus, their 100% cotton construction means they start soft and only get softer with time. Even Kevin McCallister would approve.