Himiway Rhino Review: What Did I Get From $3000 E-Bike?


Himiway has unveiled a new e-bike Rhino. There are two distinct variants of the bike available. The Rhino has a mid-engine, while the Rhino Pro has a rear engine with a torque of 86 Nm and a maximum output of 1,000 watts. This ought to even be able to deliver a 160 Nm of torque. Although the Rhino Pro has a color display, the Rhino has a less complex display as well.


Himiway Rhino is currently taking things a step further. Since we have been unable to find a genuine e-fat bike for less than $3000. This test report demonstrates the suitability of the mountain bike with the extra-thick tires for the fall and winter.

Hub Motor1000W
Pedal Assist Intelligent0~5 level pedal assist
Tires26" x 4.5" Kenda×Himiway fat tires
FreewheelShimano 9 speed gear
BrakeTektro 180MM hydraulic disc brakes
BatteryDual 48V 15Ah LG
Range100 miles
Weight97 lbs
Total Payload Capacity330lbs
Recommended rider heights5'3" ~ 6'4"

Himiway Rhino: Design and Build Quality

In a sizable box, the Himiway Rhino is delivered partially assembled. The handlebars, display, front wheel, light, pedals, front brake, and front mudguard all need to be put together before the first ride. The tires should also be inflated to 2 bars and all screws should be tightened. Here, one of the top 5 battery-operated electric air pumps for cars and bicycles can be useful. For assembly, a good hour is required. It helps to have some basic bicycle knowledge.

The Himiway is definitely a head turner once it is put together. The fat 4.5 x 26 inch Kenda x Himiway fat tires are primarily to blame for this. However, we also appreciate the coloring and the frame’s curved top tube geometry. The battery is integrated into the frame by Eleglide. The frame of the Himiway Rhino, like those of many other e-bikes from China, is a little too small for tall riders. The test rider, who is 186 centimeters tall, can still ride comfortably because the seat post can be extended all the way. You shouldn’t, however, be much bigger. The saddle itself is comfortable enough while still looking sporty.

Overall, it seems like the workmanship is of higher caliber than the affordable price would imply. Nevertheless, low-cost parts are more common. Nevertheless, low-cost parts are more common. As of right now, we are unable to predict how the tank roll will behave after traveling several hundred kilometers.

It uses a nine- or ten-gear Shimano circuit. There are 180 mm brake discs and hydraulic disc brakes installed. The equipment also has a luggage rack, lighting, and an available brake light in addition to the mudguards. The e-bike weighs almost 44 kilograms and can carry 150 kilograms of weight. 

Since the Himiway has a suspension fork and tires that are quite wide (4.5 inches), even smaller outdoor adventures can be successfully completed.

The Tourney rear derailleur is controlled by the 9-speed Shimano shifter on the left. The gear ratio is adequate for the price, but the less expensive Eleglide M1 Plus 21-speed gears are superior. The disc brakes on the front and back need to be readjusted. They then accept it.

The suspension fork is fairly soft, but with the right tool, it can be pumped up to more resistance. It is cushioned to prevent an uncomfortable amount of noise from returning. You can use a ring to secure it if you’d like.

Himiway Rhino: Motor and Battery

The motor’s peak output is 1000 watts. It has a 86 Newton meter torque and requires a voltage of 48 volts. These numbers are impressive. And in fact, the driver is quickly propelled to 45 kilometers per hour. Also, inclines are not a problem.

The electronics work fine, but don’t blow us away. The motor is turned on when the pedal sensor quickly activates. But it takes an unusually long time to catch up. The driver can manually halt this by pressing the brake.

The maximum top speed as well as the motor’s power are controlled by the five support levels. Even though this is typical in the price range, it is still inconvenient. Only the highest mode of the motor allows you to travel at a top speed of 45 kilometers per hour. The motor only intervenes in support, according to the manufacturer, up to a speed of 45 km/h, so the Himiway Rhino could not be used as a registration-free e-bike in this nation.

The trip was enjoyable. The thick tires, which mostly absorb the bumps, are primarily to blame for this. Buyers should check that there is enough air pressure, though. If this is set too low, the Himiway Rhino appears to steer itself through curves.

The Himiway Rhino can be driven up a curb with ease, even at higher speeds, thanks to the fat tires. There is no danger from tram rails either. But off-road and in conditions like mud, slush, snow, and rain, fat tires are especially helpful. It is thus especially suited for the fall and winter. The ride is much safer thanks to the thick tires’ superior traction. Even bigger roots pose no issue for vehicles traveling on our forest trail.

No matter the model variant, there are two batteries installed, each with an impressive 720 Wh of power, which should provide a range of about 160 kilometers. As usual, the actual achievable range depends on the speed and load as well as the chosen level of electrical support. 

In a 80-kilometer-long urban environment, we assume a driver weighing 160 kilograms, complete support, and a lot of stop-and-go driving. The Himiway Rhino requires 6.5 hours to fully recharge using the included power pack.

Himiway Rhino: Conclusions

The Himiway Rhino is currently available for pre-order in the US for $2999; the Rhino Pro costs $3,999. Delivery is expected to happen in early May. Whether the Himiway Rhino will show up in a version customized for the German market is still unknown.

The Himiway Rhino is a genuine board and supports the producer’s e-bikes’ historically favorable price-performance ratio. The extra-thick tires, which not only look intimidating but also make a lot of sense, are without a doubt the most striking aspect. They not only increase safety when driving through slush, snow, and mud, but they also have a right to live in cities. Fortunately, Himiway also includes the complementary mudguards.

The powerful motor is excellent. Typically, the battery needs to be recharged after traveling 40 kilometers. The test revealed that while the display is convincing, the electronics were a little difficult to use. The disc brakes are, at best, average. For riders who are extremely tall, the standard frame might be too small.

Take a look at the Eleglide M1 Plus if you’re looking for something a little less expensive. Even foldable e-bikes can occasionally have fat tires, as seen with the Mate X or Laotie FT100. This is what you need to watch out for with inexpensive e-MTBs; more on this topic in our guide to e-mountain bikes under $3000.


Alternatives of Himiway Rhino




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