Mount FOSJOAS self-balancing scooter as a transport to protect our planet

Source:Fosjoas begin Time: 2015-08-01

The discovery of Kepler-452b becomes the hot news. Nasa’s Kepler telescope discovered the most Earth-like planet, among a haul of planets. Seen from its radius, mass and the distance from it to sun, Kepler-452b is rather hospitable to life and habitable and therefore, it is called as “Earth 2.0” and “the closest so far to our home.” This findings are of great interests to researcher and other scientists.

v5 twin-wheel self-balance electric unicycle

We have been seeking for an ideal alternative to Earth. Up to now, Nasa’s Kepler telescope has identified 500 planet candidates, of which, Kepler-452b is the first to be confirmed as a habitable planet. It bodes well for our future if one day our earth become no longer hospitable and habitable. But this news also raised public concerns about how to treat our current Earth.

Many start to think that even if we have such an ideal alternative, we need not worry about the pollution on the earth as before. But some maintained that we should treat our current earth in a more friendly and eco-friendly ways. The find might be a curse to us human being in a way.

We are inclined to tilt in favour of the latter sentiments and concerns. We should do more prudently and carefully. To protect our earth is everyone’s duty and obligation. We should play our part. In commute, FOSJOAS offers us a great help. It provides us with the electricity-powered two-wheel electric scooters. When it travels, it will not emit any exhaust as the private car does.

When we go to work or get round, we usually tend to drive the private car. In fact, in the process of driving, the private car produces a large amount of pollution into the air. In order to protect our earth, we feel obliged to ride FOSJOAS electric scooter instead of the private car. That way, we could further keep our air and environment clean. We should do something for our earth at present, rather than completely depend on the Kepler-452b.