Get ready for an adrenaline rush! Today, we’re reviewing the biggest and fastest scooter from Vsett: the Vsett 11+ Super 72. It’s a 72 V, dual-stemmed beast scooter with gobs of power, miles of range, and high-speed stability that threatens to dethrone the legendary Kaabo Wolf King GT.
Vsett 11+ Super 72
We took our Vsett 11 + Super 72 electric scooter and put it through our ESG standard tests to see how it compared to other electric scooters in its class–Wolf King GT Pro, NAMI BURN-E 2 MAX, and Thunder II.
Does it go as fast as the indicated speed of 72.0 mph? Is it worth the $4,299 price tag? Read on to find out.
|Tested top speed: 54.9 mph*|
|Tested range: 47.4 mi*|
|Weight: 125 lb*|
|Max rider weight: 330 lb|
|Water resistance: None|
|Excellent Suspension and Handling|
|Excellent Stability at Top Speed|
|One of the Best Headlights We’ve Seen|
|Long Folding Time|
|The New Display Isn’t Included (But At Least It’s Not Expensive)|
|The Black and Yellow color Scheme is not for Everyone|
* Based on our performance tests which may differ from the manufacturer’s claims.
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Vsett 11+ Super 72 Electric Scooter Summary
The Vsett 11+ Super 72 is an evolution of one of the very first dual-stem beast-scooters; the Zero 11x that came out in 2019. Then came the Vsett 11+ in 2021, which was an already insane scooter before Vsett decided to upgrade to the new Vsett 11+ Super 72. The scooter’s name derives from its 11-inch( 11.0-inch) tire diameter and 72Volt battery (and not from its top speed, as most would assume).
Both the voltage and battery size are exactly the same as Wolf King GT Pro, and when we weighed them, they came out almost the same too, at just over 125.0 lbs each. The Vsett 11+ Super 72 also comes close to the King GT’s stability at high speed and is a runner for best headlight alongside Kaabos’ other Wolves.
This electric scooter, like the NAMIs, ranks in the top percentile in every performance class and other specs like price and weight. It gives other beast scooters a run for their money with its delightful ride quality, and with its spare battery, it has the potential to rank second in our range score.
The scooter is also delicately crafted–and is as pleasing in design as it is dependable. There are no huge compromises, especially for the price you’re paying, though we do wish the brakes performed better. Regardless, this scooter was a delight to take out on the road–and if you’re considering adding this to your fleet (not a beginner’s best friend), here are further reasons to consider (or not) this Bumblebee electric scooter.
Our Take: Next Level Beast Scooter, with Crazy Performance, Excellent Comfort, and Great Handling.
Vsett 11+ Super 72 Alternatives and Competitors
For those of you who are doing some comparison shopping, here are the three closest 72V competitors ESG has tested.
NAMI BURN-E 2 MAX Vs. Vsett 11+ Super 72
The exotic NAMI BURN-E 2 MAX is 20.0 lbs lighter and has both the quickest 0 to 30.0 mph and quickest hill climb times we’ve ever tested, but is the least stable at top speed and the most expensive of the group
Minimotors Dualtron Thunder II + Vs. Vsett 11+ Super 72
The famous Minimotors Dualtron Thunder II has the longest tested range at 59.5 miles and the second fastest top speed of the group, but the least effective headlights by far, the lowest rider weight limit at 265.0 lbs, and the short stem height make it less comfortable on long rides
Wolf King GT Pro Vs. Vsett 11+ Super 72
The iconic Wolf King GT Pro is less expensive and has a higher top speed, but the Super 72 has better suspension, and the best handling of the group, and if you like trigger throttles and dual stems, the Vsett 11+ Super 72 is the only one of our comparison scooters that has both.
Comparison scooters section
Is it Good for Bigger, Heavier Riders?
It would be a crying shame if a scooter of its stature was a wrong fit for the big dawgs. Luckily, this scooter is more than adequate for bigger and heavier riders–in fact, it’s just perfect for this class of riders.
The scooter has a high rider weight capacity of 330.0 lbs, and the heavier riders don’t get cheated on performance. The large 2520 wh capacity battery sustains the higher power needs of heavier riders, while the high-performance motors churn out an impressive 8568 watts of peak power.
The scooter is extremely stable thanks to the dual stem, and the large deck (and kick plate) ensures that even riders with large feet are comfortably changing stances for the most comfortable ride. The front and rear hydraulic shocks ensure a smooth ride regardless of rider weight, with the help of the 11.0-inch front and rear pneumatic tires.
We do wish that the handlebars were taller–since the 39.8-inch height does mean that riders taller than 6’3 ft(190.5 cm) might have to hunch a little. But, regardless, the handlebar ergonomics allow you to shift your stance for the best riding experience.
So, yes, this is one for the big dawgs.
Vsett 11+ Super 72 Electric Scooter Review
|Acceleration (0 to 15 mph)||1.9 seconds|
|Acceleration (0 to 20 mph)||2.6 seconds|
|Acceleration (0 to 25 mph)||3.5 seconds|
|Acceleration (0 to 30 mph)||4.5 seconds|
|Acceleration (0 to 35 mph)||5.7 seconds|
|Acceleration (0 to 40 mph)||7.3 seconds|
|Top speed||54.9 mph|
|Braking distance (15 to 0 mph)||11.5 feet|
|Hill climb||7.3 seconds|
Speed comes on in the blink of an eye. The 72 makes it into the top 10 of the quickest electric scooters we’ve ever tested–taking just 1.9 seconds to reach the 15.0 mph mark. The acceleration also gets better as the scooter picks up speed, hitting 30.0 mph in just 4.5 seconds, the 5th quickest time recorded on our performance database.
The Vsett 11+ is within trend amongst its peers, with the BURN E-2 Max taking the crown at 1.7 seconds to 15.0 mph, the Wolf King GT Pro second at 1.8 seconds, and the Thunder II tailing the pack at 2.2 seconds. The Super 72’s sport mode also gives your scooter a turbo boost for a couple of seconds and you can take your riding to the next level.
The stock trigger throttle has poor ergonomics, similar to that on the Zero 11X, where your fingers are forced to do an awkward split when reaching for the throttle and brakes simultaneously. However, there’s an optional display with better throttle ergonomics that you can buy separately–we’ll highlight that later in the article.
With its beastly looks, of course, we expect the Vsett 11+ to hit impressive top speeds. We did two back-to-back Top Speed runs in opposite directions and our scooter indicated speeds as high as 72.0 mph. However, our Pro-grade says otherwise, which is no big surprise as most electric scooters, like cars, tend to have overly optimistic speedometers.
The ESG-official top speed of the Super 72’s turned out to be 54.9 mph, which is still very fast. In fact, this is the 7th highest entry in our database–and an exact tie for our tested top speed of the NAMI BURN-E 2 MAX. The Wolf King GT Pro, which was recently dethroned as the all-time speed champ, hits 61.0 mph. And, the Dualtron Thunder II comes at an impressive 58.3 mph.
If you haven’t yet, check out our review of the Minimotors Dualtron X Limited–the new speed king.
That said, it’s quite easy to use the Super 72 because it’s so stable. During the speed runs, Paul reports;
“There was no speed wobble even when I let off the throttle at the end of the speed run. And while the Super 72 doesn’t have an external damper, our scooter definitely feels like it has some damping built into the steering.”
More on how riding the Vsett 11+ Super 72 electric scooter feels like in the Ride Quality section.
The sheer looks of it let you know that this is a scooter that will definitely keep up with other mountain goats.
The Vsett 11+ Super 72 electric scooter was slower than the comparison scooters on our 200.0 ft 10% hill test–sustaining an average speed of 18.6 mph to the top, and taking just 7.3 seconds to get there. But while it falls in 10th place, the recorded time is interestingly just 1 second behind the fastest hill climber on our database, the BURN E-2 Max, which clocked just 6.3 seconds.
The legendary Wolf King GT Pro and Thunder II reached the top in 6.5 seconds and 6.7 seconds simultaneously.
The Super 72 is equipped with a large 72V, 2520 Wh battery that guarantees range for days. On a full charge, our expert rider Paul managed to cover 47.4 miles before the Vsett cut off. This is quite impressive, especially given that during the range test, the scooter maintained a decent average speed of 20.7 mph, which is even higher that the Wolf King GT Pro, thanks to the scooter’s excellent stability and handling.
The range is half a mile shorter than the 48.0 miles we covered on the BURN E-2 Max. While the other comparison scooters–the Thunder II and the Wolf King GT Pro went further, at 59.5 miles and 55.0 miles respectively.
The Super 72 comes with two 1.5A chargers, which means you can charge it in a little less than 12 hours. However, it’s typically going to take a lot less time, since it’s rare to fully drain such a large battery. But on the off chance that you do, the Vsett 11+ Super 72 has a trick up its sleeve. Vsett offers an optional 20Ah external battery pack that should add another 27.0 miles for a total range of 74.5 miles.
Our Vsett 11+ Super 72 came with Zoom-branded front and rear hydraulic brakes, though we’ve also seen examples with a hydraulic Nutt braking system. The braking performance was good but could be even better with just a little more regen, which is unfortunately not something you can adjust in the P-settings. So you need a firm pull on the levers to get maximum braking.
From a speed of 15.0 mph, the scooter came to a stop in 11.5 ft. The competitors have more superior stopping power, with the BURN E-2 Max stopping in 9.7 ft, the Thunder II in 10.1 ft, and the Wolf King GT Pro in 10.0 ft.
For such a beastly scooter, the feel of the ride was surprisingly good. It has a light and sporty feel–we’d rank its ride quality closer to its 79.0 lb sibling, the Vsett 10+, than the Wolf King GT Pro that’s closer to it in resemblance and heft. There are a few reasons why, so let’s dive into that.
For starters, the new Vsett has dual suspension on the rear, so it has plenty of damping to smooth out bumps. It has a swingarm that’s 20% longer, for more suspension travel, and 20% wider, making it feel more stable in corners. The front of the scooter is also equipped with hydraulic suspension.
Another reason for this electric scooter’s amazing handling is that the handlebars angle back further, and the grips have better palm support than just about anything we’ve tried. The result of this is that the rider feels more confident and connected to the scooter when riding.
Then there’s the scooter’s high-speed stability, which the word we’ll use to describe is iconic.
We love dual stem scooters, and the Wolf King GT is pretty much the gold standard when it comes to high-speed stability. However, the Super 72 is one of the only electric scooters we’ve ridden that can match it.
The reason for their super-stability is not because dual stems are stronger–single stems can be super strong too. But it’s because spreading the same amount of weight out wide gives the forks more interia, making them more resistant to head-shake. The same way ice skaters spin more slowly with arms out wide.
We can’t forget to highlight the Super 72’s more than adequate standing space. Then there’s the overall ergonomics that are just great, except for the throttle (as previously mentioned). All of the scooter’s features come together to create one of the best riding experiences on a beast scooter.
Vsett 11+ Super 72 Features
The Vsett 11+ Super 72 is a mammoth of an electric scooter. But like all beast scooters, the Super 72’s is not meant to be portable. It’s quite heavy at 125.2 lbs. In fact, weight wise, it falls in third place behind the ginormous, 186.2 lbs Dualtron X Limited, and the 125.4 lbs Wolf King GT Pro. So, carrying it around is not very ideal. However, it does fold down if you’re planning on loading it into your truck for some adventure.
What you need to note is that like all dual-stemmed scooters, the double-dual stem latches mean it takes longer to fold than most other electric scooters–just think of the Wolf King GT. But how often are you folding this kind of scooter? If you crank the latches down, the stem stiffness feels very good, though not quite as solid as the King.
Again, once folded, like most of its peers, the Super 72’s stem doesn’t latch to the deck. On smaller electric scooters, this matters because you pick them up by the stem. But here, the only reason it would be useful is to keep the stem from flopping around while you load it up.
The good news is that unlike the Wolf King GT, the NAMI, and the previous generation Vsett V11+, the Super 72 has bars that fold. But the improvement in portability is marginal on an electric scooter this large.
The dash that comes standard with the Vsett 11+ Super 72 is the EY3 Faux display, but we highly advise that you upgrade to the optional huge bright screen. The new display is much easier to read and has a new throttle that lets you put the trigger in a much more comfortable position, closer to the brake lever. Should you choose to get the upgrade, the display plugs right in, and once installed, you get to access all of the same P-settings on a much better-looking display.
And when it comes to turning all of the Super 72’s power loose, the scooter gives you a couple of ways to do it. At the left side of the bars, you’ll find a lighted button for running dual or single motors. We always recommend riding in dual motor, except when it’s raining to avoid putting unnecessary strain on just one motor.
Then there’s the button for sport mode that boosts maximum output from 43A per motor to 51A for about 2 minutes. When the turbo boost is engaged, it shows an “S” on the display letting you know it’s on. You get insane performance from the extra power before it turns off automatically because just like Nitrous, you can’t leave it on all the time, or the controllers will get too hot.
The bright headlight is absolutely outstanding offroad, with the same brightness as our longtime favorite Wolf-Warrior scooters–and that’s saying something, given that their double LED headlights remain unbeaten in our books. These work even better on-road because the Super 72 has a hard cut-off at the top, so you can aim the lights higher, and further down the road without blinding oncoming drivers.
It also comes with front and rear turn signals on the deck side, whose switches are integrated right into the grips. The switches are some of the best we’ve seen, but the integrated turn signal lights themselves might be the worse. You can’t see them from the front or the back, only the sides, which is just weird.
You also have dual bead lights embedded on either side of the deck that function as brake lights. The flashing brake lights add a sense of safety, especially when riding the scooter at intense speeds or in sports mode. The positioning of the rear brake light beads is not the best, but they are more visible than the front and rear turn signals.
We already know that the Vsett 11+ gets its name from having those large 11-inch (11.0-inch), front and rear pneumatic tires. However, we noticed something strange. If you check the side of your Super 72’s tires, they might say ‘tubeless’. That’s incorrect. Both the front and rear tires have inner tubes.
They also come with a split rim design, which makes for an easier tire change. However, we do wish that they were actually tubeless since tubed tires are more prone to pinch-flats if you run over a curb or pothole when your tire pressure is low.
The tires are 4.0-inches wide according to the spec sheet, 3.5-inches wide according to the markings on the sidewall, but if you measure them, they’re right in between at 3.7-inches.
You get a spacious deck on the Vsett 11+ Super 72 measuring a cool 20.6-inches long and 10.1-inches wide. You get even more standing space with the huge aviation-grade aluminum footrest that comes with a grippy silicone insert. The entire floorboard of the Super 72 is also covered in grippy rubber silicone, which gives you excellent standing comfort and is easy to clean.
The curved shape of the scooter’s deck looks great, but we find ourselves wishing that the footrest was flat from side to side, so you could steer the scooter skateboard-style when your rear foot is up. There’s a reason you’ll never see a skateboard with a convex deck.
The Vsetts have arguably one of the best build qualities. However, just as with the Vsett 10+, there are unusual details about this build that some people will like, and some won’t.
To start us off is the new optional display that we think is a must-have for all Vsett electric scooters. Ergonomics aside, the original display was hard to read in direct sunlight. The new, optional display, solves both problems with a huge bright screen, and a new throttle that lets you put the trigger in a much more comfortable position, closer to the brake lever.
You still have an NFC key, but now it unlocks at the top of the screen instead of the volt meter. The dedicated volt meter on the right handlebar goes away, and we don’t mind it since it was hard to read anyway, but you can still get a direct voltage readout from the dash. If you don’t like NFC keys, you can also disable it.
Fender protection is better than Wolf King GT electric scooter. But unlike the King, the Super 72 has no IP rating for water resistance, so we don’t recommend riding it in the rain.
Something both of them have in common is you have to watch out for the side stands when pushing, because they will bite you. We recommend cutting off the building section at the bottom of the stand to reduce the chances of injury.
Something that’s quite weird is that we’ve been testing scooters for over three years now and this is the first electric scooter we’ve tested that comes with rear-view mirrors. Granted, they’re small and the curved surface makes the things behind look absolutely tiny, so you’ll still want to look over your shoulder before changing lanes. That said, they could come in handy to check for flashing blue and red lights, or to see if you’ve completely left your buddies behind, which is likely on a scooter this fast.
There are two charging ports on top of the deck, and unlike the ones on the Vsett 10+ they’re flush-mounted, so they don’t get in the way of your feet. They’re also a better-protected design because the electrodes are female and this is especially important on a high-voltage scooter. If you jam a metal tool into a conventional port, you can cause a lot of damage. However, these ports are well protected from arching and their location means they also won’t get damaged in a tip over.
Finally, a nice touch from Vsett is that the Super 72 electric scooter comes standard with an accessory pouch that attaches to the forks. So you can bring your charger along, or some tire sealant and a pump. And while Vsett sticks to the black and yellow color scheme, which we personally really like it, let’s face it, yellow isn’t for everyone.
The scooter is as safe as a high-performance electric scooter can get. The scooter’s unbeaten stability at high speeds makes for a better and safer riding experience. The scooter’s great ergonomics ensure that you always have a handle on your steering and riding stance.
Then you have the safety features including the superior, hydraulic, front and rear disc brakes that deliver superior stopping power, a best-in-class bright headlight, integrated turn signal lights (though we do wish they were visible from the front and back), then there’s the scooter’s audible e-horn.
The Vsett electric scooter itself comes with an NFC key card so that only you can unlock the scooter, and its massive weight is a sort of deterrent for thieves doing a quick grab heist. You might want to wear reflective gear when riding at night to ensure 360-visibility. And due to its lack of IP rating, we’d advise that you steer clear of wet weather–literally.
We found a sweet deal on the scooter that gets you a world-class warranty. If you order from Alien Rides, this electric scooter comes with a 2-year warranty, which is twice the warranty you usually see on Vsett scooters. For a $4,299 scooter, the reassurance of a lengthy warranty is invaluable.
What’s also great about purchasing from Alien Rides is that they have a huge repair shop on-site in their San Francisco retail store. Here’s a link to Alien Rides that supports this channel and one that unlocks our ESG exclusive coupon code($50 OFF – ESG50) so that you’re not just getting a great warranty but also purchasing your Super 72 at a bargain.
Vsett 11+ Super 72: Review Conclusion
When it comes to beast electric scooters, there is always something each one does best. So depending on your preference, it can be a fairly clear choice (or an extremely difficult one as well).
The Wolf King GT is the fastest, the NAMI is the quickest, and honestly, both of them have an edge when it comes to smooth power due to sinewave throttles. However, they both have a heavier feel when you’re riding them.
On the other hand, there is something decidedly sporty about how the Super 72 handles. The trigger throttle feels directly connected to the motors, just like on the Thunder II. The difference is that the Super 72 rides like a lighter, sportier scooter than it is and holds its own in every performance category there is.
When you’re spending this much money and hitting these sorts of speeds, we recommend sticking with well-known brands for the sake of safety, reliability, and warranty support. That said, Vsett is one of the most established brands out there, and we definitely love their scooters.
Also, take time to visit our YouTube channel. While you’re there, subscribe to the Electric Scooter Guide channel and enter the running contest. We intend to give away a bunch of e-scooters to our subscribers should you help us reach 75K subscribers.
Vsett 11+ Super 72:Technical Specifications
|Model||11+ Super 72|
|Folded dimensions||53 by 22 by 25 in|
|Motor power, continuous||4284 W|
|Top speed||62 mph|
|Battery capacity||2520 Wh|
|Battery recharge time||hrs|
|Max rider weight||330 lb|
|Brake type||Disc (Hydraulic) + Disc (Hydraulic)|
|Tire type||11.0 in Pneumatic (Inner Tube) + Pneumatic (Inner Tube)|
|Built-in lights||Front + Rear|