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Step 4: Electric Motor

To power your motorcycle, you're going to need a motor. But what type, what size, and where do you get it from!?

This project used a Briggs & Stratton Etek. It's a DC (Direct Current), brushed, pancake motor, rated at up to 48V and 150 amps continuous. I got it used, through Craigslist, from a college student who built those robots that battled each other. He was using this motor to swing a hammer, but it was too powerful, and he kept breaking hammer handles!

So why this motor?
DC - Direct Current
Direct current motors are very straight forward. They are easy to control the speed of. Also, batteries use direct current. By using a DC motor, there's no intermediate step of converting DC battery power to AC power to run the motor.

Face Mount
The Briggs motor has eight holes on the end (the "face") of the motor to make it easy to mount to a piece of flat steel or aluminum. Some motors have a "foot" on the bottom of them for mounting, which wouldn't have been as easy to use in this situation. 

Permanent Magnet
Permanent Magnet motors tend to be very compact. They create rotational energy (torque) by pushing two magnetic fields against each other. The one magnetic field is produced by current from the batteries (an electro-magnet). The other magnetic field is from mineral permanent magnets. These magnets are much more compact than a second electro-magnet would be, allowing for an overall powerful, yet small motor. The limiting factor in the design is the strength of the permanent magnetic field. Many permanent magnet motors spin equally well in either direction. Just swap the positive and negative battery cables for it to spin the other way. The permanent magnets are ALWAYS magnetic! So don't drop a washer near one of the vent slots, or it will get sucked in and you have to take the whole thing apart to get it out! Since then, I made sure ALL washers are stainless steel (not only are they corrosion-resistant, but they are non-magnetic as well.)

I chose this motor knowing that many other people had used the same one in their electric motorcycle designs. http://www.evalbum.com/mtrbr/BRIG

Permanent magnet motors are generally designed to spin equally well in either direction. If the motor spins the opposite direction of what you intended, all you have to do is swap the two cables. On a large motorcycle, you could take advantage of this with a reversing contactor to have a reverse gear.

It's not all about horsepower....
Electric motors are rated differently than gas engines are in terms of their power. A gas engine is rated in horsepower with the engine running at nearly maximum speed and fuel consumption (full-out!) An electric motor is rated at how much power is can put out continuously - for hours at a time. So, a horsepower rating between an engine and an electric motor is not apples to apples.

More and more engines are also now being rated in Watts. A watt is a unit of power used. Most people understand watts, as in that a 100-watt light bulb uses more power than a 75-watt lightbulb. It puts out more power (as light and heat) but also costs more on your electric bill.

In electric vehicle design, keep in mind that volts x amps = watts. Also, 1 Horsepower is roughly 746 watts. So, it's pretty easy to do some simple math to figure out the power of our motor.

By being connected to four 12V batteries in series, the system nominal voltage is 48V. The motor is rated at 150 amps continuous. 48 x 150 = 7,200 watts. Divide that by 746 (watts to horsepower) and you get about 9.6 horsepower. That doesn't sound like a lot. However, you can pull much higher amperage briefly through the motor - typically three or four times as much. My system amperage is limited by the fact that the motor controller maxes out at 300 amps. That still means we can get DOUBLE the power out of the motor compared to what you might think it can produce, just based on the numbers stamped on it.

Combine that with increased efficiency (by completely losing the transmission) and the fact that you have FULL TORQUE right off the line (a gas engine has to rev up to several thousand RPM to get into it's best power band) and even a compact electric motor has far better acceleration than you think it might.

I later had my cycle tested on a dynometer at a large Harley-Davidson gathering. The cycle "officially" clocked-in as 12hp. But when the guy first went to ride the cycle up to the dyno, he almost threw himself off with how quick it accelerated!

Other Options
What other motors might you use in your electric motorcycle? Besides permanent magnet DC motors there are also Series-Wound and Brushless DC motors as well as some new AC motors. Series-wound motors are similar to permanent magnet DC motors. They are bulkier, but produce fantastic torque! You could use a series-wound drive motor out of a junked electric forklift. Do not use a pump motor. Those typically do not have a male driveshaft. Same goes for electric golf cart motors. They may otherwise sound like a good motor for a cycle, but unless you have a way to easily connect a standard sprocket to the motor, they will be a lot of tinkering to make work for your project. ( A friend of mine is currently working on designing a kit with a specialty part allowing anyone to build their own electric motorcycle using an off-the-shelf golf cart motor. Look for that in the future.)

Brushless DC and AC motors are very similar. They require dedicated controllers designed specifically for them. If you go that route, buy your motor and controller as a matched set through a reputable dealer.

in general, all these motors are air-cooled, so you don't need a motorcycle with a radiator on it.

For planning purposes, you want to know that your motor will FIT in the motorcycle before you buy it! Made sure to measure the space you have and the physical size of the motor before you buy. If the motor is not in front of you in person, don't worry, most mainstream manufactured motors have diagrams that you can download, that include the physical dimensions. (See Etek_Diagram PDF file attached below.)
Besides the diagram showing physical dimensions, it also lists important information on torque, voltage, RPM, etc. That helps you plan out your cycle design as well.

<p>Ben your instructable was a huge help to me in figuring out my own electric motorcycle conversion project, so thanks for sharing! I thought you might be interested to see the instructable I just posted for my project: <a href="https://www.instructables.com/id/Engineer-Your-Own-Electric-Motorcycle/" rel="nofollow">https://www.instructables.com/id/Engineer-Your-Own-...</a></p>
<p>I've finished an EV bike of my own, however, I cannot find a drive sprocket and no guide talks about what sprocket they used. I am running an eTek motor with a 7/8&quot; output shaft and a 3/16&quot; keyway on a 520 chain, likely a common setup... what sprocket did you use? Where did you get it? My project is sitting in the garage until I find one :(</p>
Which will give more efficiency.. Series connection or parallel connection?
<p>It's not really that one or the other - series or parallel - connections are more efficient than each other. In series connections, voltage increases. In parallel connections, current or capacity increases. However, with DC motors, speed is proportional to voltage. Therefore, connecting your batteries in series is the preferred way to go. You get a higher voltage, thus higher top speed from your motor. Also, higher voltage means lower current draw for the same amount of power. Lower current means that you can use thinner cabling, which is less expensive, easier to work with, and saves weight.</p>
I'm living in an hilly area. So will a 36 volt help me.. And will it charge my battery when going down hill.. <br>
<p>The motor wont natively charge as you ride down hill. In some cases you can use a second motor to charge batteries, but it's easier to do with an alternator of some sort. Either way, though, you need a way for the whole unit to only engage when you when you are going downhill; if you don't you'll be using your drive output from the batteries to turn it. 36v may work for you, but it may not. with a hilly area you want something that is going to put out a reasonably high amount of torque (you can play with this a little bit with the ratio of your drive sprocket to wheel sprocket). Some motors (like those used in off-road winches) are super high torque, and don't spin very fast, but they only require 12v to go. Others are relatively low torque, but relatively high horsepower (which directly affects top speed) and can be 24v-72v or more. With one from a winch you could, in theory, use a gigantic drive sprocket and a tiny wheel sprocket to compensate for the slow speed of the motor. It depends on how in depth you really want to get with this build. I recommend researching the physics involved and figuring out what requirements you will need to deal with your hills and then comparing with the specs of different motors on the market.</p>
Thank you somuch mr.bennelson for your keen support for youngsters, who try to live without pollute our environment.
<p>Wow this is one of the best electric bike tutorials I've found! Thanks for putting so much detail, definitly helps a lot!</p>
<p>Looks amazing . I am trying to learn more about diagnosing issues I am having with my electric DIY cargo bike build. Should the three phase wires running from the controller to the hub carry full voltage under WOT? I am running a 48V system with a brushless direct drive rear BMC hub. Reading 54V under a full charge 15 ah battery. Reading 11.88 V at each phase wire, not changing under throttle movement. </p><p>Appreciate it !! </p>
<p>Great Build and info! I have a DIY cargo bicycle that I am trying to diagnose a failure on. If I run a 48 V system producing 54 V under a full charge should I see that on the three phase wires coming from the controller running to the brush-less direct drive rear hub as you twist the throttle? Appreciate your time ! </p><p>Donny </p>
<p>Where I live (NL) scratchbuilding anything to drive is illegal, unless you have a company that specialises in it, plus you need to give the government at least 3 models for crashtesting and safetytesting and you will have to pay for getting them recycled and/or scrapped and transport and for the testing itself, plus however many more they require but never more than 12. Motorcycle tests are fewer so maybe you can get away with only 2 or so but they will be wrecked. They will run them into crastest dummies to test pedestrianfriendlynes in case of accident and rate it accordingly. So if your homebuilt cycle fails you are done for. </p><p>Putting batteries on something also will open you up for testing for leaks and accidents, so likely crashtest to test what happens with the battery if it hits a truck.</p>
<p>is there a way for batteries of higher voltage to be used on a motor of lesser voltage where the motor will only take its recommend amount. This question is based on long distance travel where highway and city driving are necessary,</p>
<p>This is my first time on this post. I read a lot of the posts and a lot of interesting info. I have built a couple of Electric KTM dirt bikes, and am now building a Yamaha Steeel frame electric with a gearbox. A lot of the questions that every posted are good, and I have worked thru most of them. My KTM is a 2008 250SX-Fframs and running gear, a Motoenergy ME1004 48V 200-400A motor. I have been using the Kelly controller. I bought over what I needed 72V 500AMP with Regen. I am using a Magura 5k throttle and it works fine. My batteries are CALB 40AH x 16 cells to give me 48V 40AH ( about a 2KW battery pack)</p><p>I get 6 hot laps on the motocross track or 15 miles on the street, I was able to make it street legal in California since it was converted to electric. I did not modify the frame so I could put the motor back on, but I love the electric aspect of the bike.</p><p>It is on EV Albums &quot; 2008 KTM Electric&quot; under Motorcycles</p><p>To answer a few questions , the Kelly controller has been very reliable, and the Regen Braking turns the motor into a Generator, which works great on this bike. At a motocross track you rely on engine braking, with electric you don't have any, regen braking is the answer and you can program in as much in as you want, or you can vary it with a rheostat</p><p>The bike has been very reliable , and a lot of fun . It is neat have and play with it. It is encouraging to see all the people on here interested in electric build of there own</p><p>Dcoxryton</p>
Would it work if I put it all in a mini moto ??
<p>I just recently saw a Trail Buddy converted to electric. It was really cute, and an all the electric components were really well packaged. I didn't see it on their home page, but it was built by these guys. http://www.trail-buddy.com/home.html</p>
<p>You can pretty much build any size electric motorcycle you want, However:<br>1) If you build it really big, you will need a very powerful motor and high capacity battery pack.<br>2) If it's a very SMALL motorcycle, you will have very limited room in the frame for all the components, and will only be able to fit smaller batteries.</p><p>A mini motorcycle sounds like a lot of fun. You could probably get away with using the style of lithium batteries used by high-end RC Car enthusiasts.</p>
<p>I recently obtained an old 1950s Harley Davidson frame from a friends junkyard. It does not have a VIN# because this was from a time before they put VIN#'s on frames. The odd thing about it, is the DRF XXXXX number on it. Does this mean it was stolen? Will I ever be able to register this old of a motorcycle frame before I start building on it?<br><br>Thanks for any help.</p>
<p>Depending on your state laws you will probably be able build it as a new custom. My suggestion is to sell that frame to a collector and buy a complete bike with a blown motor. Old Harley frames are heavy and parts are expensive. </p>
I think the last sentence you said kind of sealed the deal for me.<br>Looks like I'll need to find a Collector! <br><br>Thanks again<br>-TM
<p>I've built a 72 volt version from a Suzuki 600 Katana. weights about 500 pounds.</p><p>This was built in about 1 week give or take a few days. the current picture is Version 3. the first version was a 48 volt 75 Ah system. Version 2 was 72 Volt 75 Ah version, but the final version was 72 volt 101 Ah version. current version gets between 30-40 miles per charge depending on driving conditions. only an estimate since it is only 22 miles to work @ 50 mph and i recharge it everyday at work, so i never really never had a chance to kill the batteries that much.</p><p>This version has a dual laptop battery pack for the light and a 72 volt battery pack for the Drive motor. all lights are custom built L.E.D. lighting that i made my self from 12 5050 L.E.D. strips.</p><p>This version uses about 50- to 65 amps at 50 mph.</p>
<p>I like your electric scooter selling service..<br>http://www.billelectricscooter.com/</p>
<p>great</p>
<p>First of all, thank you for putting so much time into such an awesome instructable! This is really helpful. Secondly, I have a question. I'm looking at doing this for a 2001 Yamaha R1. It's perfect as the engine is in good nick and the transmission is busted, but I'm wondering if it's too heavy for the electric motor you used. I'm new to EL motors and trying to make a go of it with this project. What do you think? Could it work? </p><p>Cheers!</p>
Hi!<br>Put in few words, with same motor and more amps-hour (more energy stored), go farther.<br>Readequate motor (to get more power - more watts), more amps-hour, more speed depending on gearing. Same range. It's not so simple, you have to equate all variables for your goal.<br>Usually motors with higher voltage can develop more power.<br>Of course the correct is that you have a target power, say 750W (~1 HP), for sake of simplicity: 75V x 10A to feed the beast. Or, 32,5V x 20A. Or 150V x 5A. And it goes on. Higher voltage also allows thinner wiring (to hold less current)if you manage to have a motor that runs this figures at 12V, you would need to provide 62.5 Amps. Imagine the wiring for this now. Research motors, batteries, weight, your goals and spreadsheet it to find your personal solutions having in mind what you want. :)
<p>Wow what A dream bike..<br>I want to build my own like yours. <br>does it become a 96v18ah battery if i connect two 48v9ah batteries?<br>This is what I found on alibaba website </p><p><a href="http://www.ebike-bmsbattery.com.cn/product/690588130-215068276/e_bike_48v_lithium_ion_battery_ups_battery_48v_lithium_ion_battery.html" rel="nofollow">http://www.ebike-bmsbattery.com.cn/product/690588130-215068276/e_bike_48v_lithium_ion_battery_ups_battery_48v_lithium_ion_battery.html</a><br>Lifepo4 48v9ah E Bike Battery,e-bike battery,ebike battery<br>Item No. Voltage Capacity battery type Lifespan <br>BMS<br>Option<br>Charger<br>Option<br>Dimensions Weight<br>G-BP4809A 48v 9ah lifepo4 <br>&gt;2000<br>cycles<br>15Amps 3Amps 69*148*360mm 4.9kgs<br> <br>48v 9ah electric bike li ion battery Characteristics<br>a. Very Security: No fire,no explosion,no leakage ;<br>b. Portable handle and hidden charging port;<br>c. Aluminium alloy Back rack(Silver and Black for option);<br>d. Well die-casting slide board and lock, for easy installation and theft-prevention.<br>c. 30A Fuse and smart BMS are included for protection<br> <br>Pictures and detaild data sheet</p><p>Model G-BP4809A<br>Norminal voltage 48V<br>Rated capacity 9Ah @0.5 C3A, 20&deg;C<br>Operating current 15Amps(can be customized) <br>Peak current 30Amps(can be customized) <br>Charge voltage 58.4V <br>Standard charge current 3Amps <br>Cycle life &gt;2000times <br>Dimensions 69*148*360mm<br>Weight 4.9kg<br>Battery box material aluminium alloy <br>Built in battery cells 3.2V 9AH polymer lifepo4 cells <br>Assembly 16 cells in series<br>Operating temperature - 20 &deg;C to 60 &deg;C<br>Charge temperature 0 &deg;C to 45 &deg;C</p><p>it weights about 12 pounds.<br>What do you think? No one can answer my question.</p>
<p>Hi.</p><p>Batteries Voltage adds up when in series, but current does not. If you put 2 batteries in parallel, you will get same voltage but will add the current. This is very very basic electricity.</p><p>To achieve your 96/18 figures you need 4 batteries, putting 2 pairs of 48/9 parallel batteries in series. I mean take a pair and mount in parallel - call it now pack 'A'. You now have a 48/18 pack. Then take 2 of this packs 'A' and put in series then you have your 96/18.</p><p>Best regards</p><p>Lissandro</p>
Thanks. Sorry for bothering you but if you dont mind i ould like to ask you one more question. Would my bike run faster and run farther if only current(AMPS) goes up? I think there is extra space for a pair. in that case a pair becomes 48v/18ah?
<p>No, current has nothing to do with range or speed. On a DC system, speed is determined by voltage and gearing. RANGE is primarily through battery CAPACITY, which is measured in AH - amp-hours. Being able to draw more current can get you to your top speed quicker (better acceleration) but won't change the top speed.</p><p>If you add additional batteries in parallel, this will increase the capacity of the pack, and give you better range. Current is only related to range in that batteries will give you less total range at high current than low current. Also, if batteries are the limiting factor in how much current you can draw, adding more in parallel will allow you to draw more current. </p><p>Remember that current (measured in amps/ampres/A) is flow, it is a RATE of power use. Amp-Hours (AH) is a measure of capacity. </p>
<p>Questions:</p><p> 1. Why a drive between the motor and the wheel? Why not have the motor in the wheel hub? Wouldn't this be more efficient?</p><p>2. Do you still use a gearbox? If so, why? Cant you use direct acceleration?</p><p>3. Why have a braking system, once the vehicle is stationary, wont it only move if you apply power?</p><p>4. Could you use this same system to make an electric cruiser?</p><p>5. Where can i get an high efficient high speed motor?</p>
<p>Hi Alexander!</p><p>Answers:<br>1: Chaining the motor to the back wheel allows for both adjustable gearing (by changing the sprockets) and for placing the motor where I would like it. Hub motors of the right power ARE now available for motorcycles, but have not always been the best thing for high top speed. Direct drive also doesn't usually give you the same &quot;oooomf!&quot; that you can get with a chain drive. Also, a hub motor increases &quot;unsprung&quot; weight, which isn't as good for handling. My project as of spring 2015 is a Vectrix, which DOES use a rear hub motor, but it also has planetary gearing to overcome some of the limitations of hub motors.<br>(http://300mpg.org/2015/03/02/vectrix-maiden-voyage/)</p><p>2: Please see step 11. <a href="https://www.instructables.com/id/Build-Your-Own-ELECTRIC-MOTORCYCLE/step11/Driveline-Sprockets-and-Gear-Ratios/" rel="nofollow">https://www.instructables.com/id/Build-Your-Own-ELE...</a> It clearly shows that there is no transmission. The motor is chained to the rear sprocket. Yes, it is more efficient than with a transmission, there's fewer moving parts, it also saves space!</p><p>3: Brakes! Yes, of course I have brakes! The cycle came with brakes, I did not change them. Why would I want to remove the brakes! Yes, once at a stop, the cycle doesn't move, unless on a hill. Brakes are most important when you are moving and want to slow down! The vehicle doesn't have &quot;regenerative braking&quot; or any special system other than the stock regular motorcycle brakes.</p><p>4: Yes, you could build an electric motorcycle similar to the say I did, but build it as a standard, a cruiser, a sport bike, a scooter, or whatever style of motorcycle you like. Sport bikes are popular for conversions because of their light-weight aluminum frames.</p><p>5: There are many mail order companies on the web that sell electric vehicle parts. Just do a web search for them. The Electric Auto Association also has some nice links on their web page. <a href="http://www.electricauto.org/?page=EVsForSale" rel="nofollow">http://www.electricauto.org/?page=EVsForSale </a> Scroll about half way down on that page to &quot;EV Converters, repairs, &amp; kit or component suppliers&quot;, you can order parts, including motors from those places.</p>
<p>Dear Ben,</p><p>I have a 1972 honda dirt/trail bike whose engine seems to me not worth restoring, and I have toiling with the idea to convert to electric for the longest time, refreshing my parts wishlist from time to time.</p><p>At last I've seen the Enertrac 18&quot; hubmotor, and its the ideal motor in my opionion. However, as with any electric application, battery technology seems to let us down in various combinations of cost, weight, size, and amperage (cost in particular). </p><p>I have seen your batteries on your Kawa and its damn huge (and heavy). I am thinking of using LiPO batteries from hobbyking (those used in large scale electric RC) - just need your two cents on this opion.</p><p>Tks,</p><p>Aszman.</p>
Hi ErfanA1,<br><br>Yes, you are right, lead-acid batteries ARE heavy. In fact, right now, I'm upgrading my Kawasaki to NiMH batteries I got out of an old Ford Escape Hybrid! (Nickel is still heavy, but it's better, and the salvage yard price was GREAT!)<br><br>Hub motors are becoming practical for EV motorcycles, and have already been used on many EV Scooters.<br><br>Lithium batteries are great. You might want to see about going on the Endless Sphere web forum. Those guys are into electric bicycles, but have GREAT knowledge to share about using small lithium batteries.<br><br>Good Luck!
<p>SUH-WEEEET-AH!!! </p><p>So 'ok...you've got the info I needed and explained clearly...more clearly /less cluttered than most other related instructables! Now can you answer me this...the wires coming from the controller to the throttle.....could an arduino replace the throttle? this would be for remote or programmed motor &quot;control&quot; ie: instead of a human hand turning a physical throttle...an arduino sending signals to the controller as though it (arduino) IS the throttle...? make sense?...others have jumped all over me for this...but I think the 2 wires can act as the potentiometer..? yeah?</p>
On my motorcycle setup, the throttle is a 0-5Kohm twist potentiometer. To replace this style throttle with an Arduino, you would need the Arduino to be able to create a variable resistance in that range. I haven't played around with Arduinos very much at all and would have no idea how to do that, but I'm sure somebody could figure it out.<br><br>There are also motor controllers that use a variable voltage of 0-5 volts as their input. Voltage can be varied by PWM, and I know that can be done by Arduinos. So, it may be an easier approach to use a controller with that style input.<br><br>Due to safety considerations, I would NOT create any kind of &quot;experimental&quot; throttle for an on-road vehicle, but if it is for some sort of stationary machinery, just follow typical safety precautions and have fun!
<p>YES!! thats the numbers I was lookin' for!!! I'm just starting arduino as well but, if I'm not mistaken 5v is exactly what the arduino needs /handles.</p><p>I'm sure a resistor or two would make it a little safer I think? arduino pros?</p><p>the applications of this could be for giant remote control cars, a stationary sculpture...anything an arduino could influence via...PIR sensors..bluetooth phone remote control...timers etc.</p><p>Much Thanks Bennelson!!</p>
<p>I have lots of bikes but I have this 74 cb 360,I took this cbr 600 that I had ,it was from a police chase and it was never picked up from the cops after its rider got away after it slide own on a golf course so I got it after it sat at the tow company for a couple of years..never could get a title for it so I sold its engine and took off its rear swing arm and front forks which bolt directly ODDLY to the 74 cb..I welded on the rear swing arm to make this cafe bike....but Id like to convert it to electric since I have 3 more bikes including the 75 cb 550....which will be cafe also but still a gas burner..I want an electric motor that goes faster than 45 mph..any suggestions?Im going to run lithium batteries Im thinking.</p>
For high speed/performance, it's best to go with the highest voltage motor you can. 72V is pretty popular for a fun lithium bike. Motenergy has some good motors. Check them out.<br>http://www.motenergy.com/
Can you use the existing transmission system of the bike??
On most motorcycles, the engine and transmission are really a single, integrated unit. It's very difficult to remove the engine, but keep the transmission. You CAN build an electric motorcycle with a transmission, but the tranny takes up space that might better be used by having more batteries. <br> <br>What a transmission in general really does is convert engine speed into torque. Electric motors tend to have HIGH torque at LOW speeds, so you don't neccessarily need a transmission. <br> <br>For a commercially-built EV cycle WITH a transmission, take a look at the Brammo Empulse.
<p>How about getting hold of an old pre-unit Triumph (or other manufacturer) gearbox? They are small and lightweight and also very strong mechanically. You should also be able to get different gear cluster set ups at a reasonable price.</p>
But couldn't you gear that high torque down to get better top speed/further range?
For higher top speed, you would use high gearing, which would pull greater amps. Pulling higher amps creates more heat, shortens battery life, and reduces how far you can go per charge.<br><br>In general, to increase top speed, you are best off increasing your system voltage.
<p>Good day Sir, i would like to ask if this bike could be build in South Africa too, and if i may request the plans for this bike please. Would you consider to open a factory here in the RSA ? A lot of jobs can be created by this and you may profit a lot by it too. My email is just1info@gmail.com 073 327 9390 thank you very much.</p>
<p>Good day Sir, i would like to ask if this bike could be build in South Africa too, and if i may request the plans for this bike please. Would you consider to open a factory here in the RSA ? A lot of jobs can be created by this and you may profit a lot by it too. My email is just1info@gmail.com 073 327 9390 thank you very much.</p>
<p>Good day Sir, i would like to ask if this bike could be build in South Africa too, and if i may request the plans for this bike please. Would you consider to open a factory here in the RSA ? A lot of jobs can be created by this and you may profit a lot by it too. My email is just1info@gmail.com 073 327 9390 thank you very much.</p>

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