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Aeroxo LV ERA Aviabike


ERA Aviabike
Aeroxo LV
Riga, Latvia and Moscow, Russia

Aeroxo’s LV ERA Aviabike is a battery powered all-electric Vertical Take-Off and Landing (eVTOL) hoverbike and the company is located in Latvia and Russia. The ERA Aviabike website is noted below in the Resources section; however, as of the December 2021, the web site continues to be a one page website with no links and no information about their eVTOL aircraft. Aviabike was developed according to the standards set forth by the GoFly competition. More information about GoFly may be found in this article on the competition's second phase.

The Aviabike has a motorcycle like saddle for the pilot. Forward are two sets of square quad-ducts with four small tilting propellers on either side along with a stabilizer below the vehicle. Aft of the pilot are two more quads-ducts extending out from mid-height on a high rudder. There is a total of 16 propellers. Stabilizers extend from the rudder’s top. Lithium-ion batteries power the Aviabike, to date, no other specifications are publicly available. Aeroxo plans to sell the Aviabike for $50,000 to $100,000 USD when production begins.

In January of 2019, Aeroxo announced the successful flight of a full scale prototype. Notably, this prototype utilized a tilt-actuator built by the team when it was found that no manufacturers could provide a reliable and cheap product that met the standards of the team. On March 26, 2019 GoFly Prize announced that Aeroxo LV completed Phase II of the GoFly challenge and will receive $50,000.00 USD in prizes.


  • Aircraft type: eVTOL hoverbike
  • Piloting: 1 pilot
  • Cruise speed: Unknown
  • Range: Unknown
  • Flight Time: Unknown
  • Propellers: 16 propellers
  • Electric Motors: 16 propellers
  • Power source: Battery packs
  • Fuselage: Carbon fiber composite
  • Cockpit: Open cockpit (similar to motorcycle seating
  • Landing gear: Lands on the bottom of the downward vertical stabilizers
  • Safety features: Distributed Electric Propulsion (DEP), provides safety through redundancy for its passengers and/or cargo. DEP means having multiple propellers (or ducted fans) and motors on the aircraft so if one or more propellers (ducted fans) or motors fail, the other working propellers (or ducted fans) and motors can safely land the aircraft.

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