Best Compact Golf Trolley in 2020
CaddyTek 3 Wheel Golf Push Cart - Deluxe Quad-Fold Compact Push & Pull Folding Caddy Trolley - Caddylite 15.3 V2
Concourse CBM3 Golf Push Cart Trolley, Compact, Foldable Design
- The world's most compact and innovative golf push cart. Fits any bag
- The CBM3 is a 3-wheel push cart that quickly attaches to any golf bag
- Saving space in your vehicle and time setting up; the easy-to-use design means more time on the course
- Built with the high grade materials, the award-winning CBM3 achieves a perfect balance of refinement and usability. It is as clever as it is convenient
- Unlike other trolleys, designed to be connected to a bag, stay upright when unfolded, and has the most compact profile when compared to any other push cart in its class
Tangkula Golf Push Cart, 3 Wheels Folding Lightweight Golf Club Push Pull Cart Trolley Golf Pull Cart
- 【Folding Frame& Lightweight】Golf push cart can be folded easily to compact size(27" x 18" x 6.5"), and weight of golf cart is approx 13 lbs. Lightweight but strong enough. You can take off the wheels in seconds to save storage room. The cart can be easy to storage and transport easily.
- 【Durable & Practical Design】Golf pull push cart comes with high quality steel construction and PP with EVA cover wheels, which ensures large weight capacity and perfect balance and traction on all types of terrain. With adjustable bag straps the cart can fix any size golf bag. You can adjust height of push handle and direction of front wheel to accommodate different positions.
- 【Movement & Park】Large 10.2" rear and 7.5" front EVA maintenance-free wheels provides balance and easy mobility on the course. When not in motion, press the brake on the rear wheel, the cart will be parked well and press again to release foot brake.
- 【Package & Shipping】Simple assemble needed. You will get folding golf cart. Umbrella holder, scorecard holder integrated with storage compartment, cup holder, mesh net and golf tee holder are all designed on the cart. You can insert extra 2 golf balls in the storage compartment and more golf balls in the mesh nets. This cart is convenient for begginers. The cart will be shipped to your house in 3-6 Business days via ups or usps.
- 【 Size of Golf Cart】27" x 18" x 6.5"(L x W x H). Front wheel: 7.5". Rear wheel: Approx 10". Weight: 13 lbs.
CaddyTek 3 Wheel Golf Push Cart - Foldable Collapsible Lightweight Pushcart with Foot Brake - Easy to Open & Close
- Patented one-click button folds the cart in 2 simple steps to compact sized.5 inch w x 14.4 inch L x 28.4 inch H)
- Strong aluminum frame, weighs less than 18.5 lbs
- Patented press to brake, press again to release foot brake. 31 inch wide body design for easy push
- Three 11.5 x 2.6 inch EVA maintenance-free wheels provides perfect balance and traction on all types of Terrain
- Patented basket with cooler build in, mesh net on the handle, umbrella/cell phone/GPS holder and storage rack included
Caddymatic Golf 360Â° SwivelEase 3 Wheel Folding Golf Cart (Black/Red)
- This golf cart is built to give you the highest levels of maneuverability. Thanks to the freely rotating 360° SwivelEase front wheel. You can literally turn the cart on a dime with less effort
- The golf cart also comes with an upgraded handle unit, bundling in a drinks holder, ball holders, umbrella holder, scorecard holder, and extra wide handle for grip.
- The whole cart folds up in seconds to an incredible size, and also has quick release wheels for even tighter storage.
- Umbrella holder included and can be installed on either side to suit your preference. Umbrella holder storage clip located on underside of handle for storage when not needed
Jef World Of Golf Deluxe Steel Golf Cart
- Lightweight and sturdy, steel Deluxe Golf Cart offers easy mobility on the course
- Opens and closes in one fluid motion; folds in half for compact storage
- Wide wheels for stability with clip on mechanism for easy removal
- Waterproof scorecard holder
- Contoured bottom for larger bags with an adjustable bag strap
Bag Boy Compact 3 Push Cart, Matte Black/Red
- Full feature Extra deep scorecard holder includes: Golf ball storage, Smart phone holder, integrated beverage holder
- Simple three-step fold for compact storage
- 9.5 inch front and 11.5 inch rear oversized wheels roll through the grass with ease
- Stand and cart bag friendly upper bag bracket with adjustable support arms
- Handle mounted parking brake
Clicgear Model 3.5+ | 3-Wheel Golf Push Cart (Blue)
- COMPACT – Simple to use slide-to-close mechanism folds the cart down to a size of 13” x 15” x 24” for easy storage and transportation
- LIGHTWEIGHT & DURABLE – Aircraft grade, scratch-resistant, aluminum tubing and maintenance-free airless tires ensures the cart will last and weighs just 18 pounds
- EXTRA STORAGE – Storage net and full console with built-in scorecard, golf ball, pencil & tee holders
- PARKING HAND BRAKE – Prevents the cart from rolling when you walk away
- ACCESSORIES – Includes standard cup holder, umbrella mount, and additional accessory tabs for adding more Clicker accessories
Clicgear Rovic Model RV1C Compact | 3-Wheel Golf Push Cart (Arctic/White)
- COMPACT – Easily folds down to a size of 13” x 15” x 24” for easy storage and transportation
- LIGHTWEIGHT & DURABLE – Aluminum tubing and maintenance-free airless tires ensures the cart will last
- STORAGE CONSOLE – Full size console storage compartment with built-in scorecard, golf ball, pencil & tee holders
- PARKING HAND BRAKE – Prevents the cart from rolling when you walk away
- ACCESSORIES – Includes standard cup holder, umbrella mount, and additional accessory tabs for adding more Rove and Clicker accessories
dbest products Trolley Dolly with Seat, Black Shopping Grocery Foldable Cart Tailgate
- Our folding Trolley Dolly with seat cart perfectly balances lightweight capability with durability and features oversized, heavy duty beefy wheels to take on various terrain;
- Collapsable and Portable; Easily folds down in half for compact storage when not in use; Store in the trunk of your car, under the bed, in the closet or garage.
- Multi-functional Uses; Use it as a shopping cart, grocery cart, utility cart, foldable cart, and overall exceptional cart on wheels with little to no assembly required; Remove the bag and it becomes a lightweight dolly capable of carrying up to 110 lbs.
- Like no other cart with Seat on the market, the Trolley Dolly with Seat contains padded foam seat cushion and back support so you can take a rest when you are tired.Seat holds up to 250 lbs.
- Contains 7 compartments for storage, which include a beverage holder, front flap pocket, inner pouch, rear pocket and more; Your stuff goes where you go.
Trolleys for Today
Street railways and urban trolley systems had largely disappeared from the scene by the 1950's. Today, with a new emphasis on downtown centers and green modes of transportation, street cars are making a comeback.
The earliest cars were drawn by animals, and later by moving cables running in a slot
beneath the street. Beginning about 1890, improvements in power generation and equipment made electricity the energy of choice for powering street cars. Although rechargeable storage batteries and early gasoline engines were used in some cases, the vast majority of trolleys drew their power from fixed overhead wires. Whatever the means of propulsion, street cars invariably benefited from the relatively friction-free motion of flanged steel wheels riding on a fixed guideway of steel rails, still considered the most energy-efficient means of moving heavy objects......or crowds of people.
By the end of WWII city street car systems were fading fast. Improvements to roads and advances in automotive technology conspired to work against them and the trend among cities was to expand outward while city cores and older neighborhoods where the street railways operated withered from a lack of investment. Most street railway systems were owned by private concerns operating under a franchise from city governments and limited by the terms of the franchise in their ability to raise fares. As their cost of maintenance, equipment and labor rose, the trolley operators were forced to keep their fares at levels set twenty years or more previously. Except in a handful of cities, street cars had virtually disappeared from the American scene by 1960.
Rethinking Urban Development; The Case for Street Cars
By the mid-1970's some adverse impacts of the focus on outward expansion were becoming obvious. Suburban tract developments and strip malls gobbled up land at an alarming rate. Automobile traffic snarled streets and arterials even as they were built, resulting in rush-hour gridlock; a curse to productivity. Municipal bus systems which had presumed to replace the outmoded street railways and provide an alternative to individual autos
inadvertently added to the problem. For all their considerable advantages, buses are simply not a good fit in most downtown grids. With noisy engines, noxious exhaust and outsized configuration city buses do not really fit well into the urban scene. Civic leaders and planners began to suspect that they'd been a bit hasty in de-emphasizing urban core development and the clean efficient transit systems that had supported it in earlier years. Forward -thinking people began to consider a new focus on traditional downtowns and old neighborhoods and even bringing back the street cars that had complimented them.
The city of Portland, Oregon, long a model of progressive urban planning was the first to take the plunge. A comprehensive multi-modal transit system was already under construction, and in 2001 a 4.8-mile (7.7 km) street car loop came on line connecting Portland St. University with the downtown area. This loop connects at other transit modes at key centers which accommodate buses, commuter rail and automobile parking. The Portland street cars proved very popular with students, commuters, and tourists alike; routes have been expanded to nearly twice the original length with more under construction or in planning. Other cities have taken note of Portland's success, and at this writing more than a dozen cities have developed trolley systems. At
least forty more have included street cars in their long-range plans.
Why Plan a Street Car System?
The benefits of urban street railways, both practical and aesthetic have become increasingly obvious. In addition to the well-known fuel efficiency of the mode, street cars serve to reduce automobile traffic and congestion, enhance safety, guide pedestrian traffic flow and lend a positive ambience to urban centers. Compared to an automobile or even a bus, the street car is a relatively heavy and massive vehicle. This heavy construction and great mass not only enhances the safety and security of passengers, it also means the car is nearly indestructible. Whereas the average city bus has a working life span of about twelve years, street cars often remain in service for thirty years or more. The mass of a trolley, travelling on a level surface of steel gives a firm and comfortable ride. Because the car rests on swiveling wheel sets at either end, it tracks precisely around tight curves without the excessive "off-tracking" that occurs with long buses and results in frequent sideswiping accidents.
Street car tracks represent a large commitment of resources and become a more-or-less permanent fixture of the city landscape. Operating from a one-stop parking lot or intermodal transit mall they can act as a focal point for a vibrant and interactive city center. Planners have concluded that each dollar spent on construction of a street car system can attract five dollars or more in adjacent development investment.
Coming Soon to a City Near You
The renewed interest in street cars has driven new developments in street railway technology. These are not your great-grandmother's trolleys. Portland's state-of-the-art cars, manufactured by Skoda-Inekon of the Czech Republic are articulated - that is, they bend in the middle which allows a long, high-capacity vehicle to operate in close quarters and around tight curves. Several other companies offer "heritage street cars" which have old styling coupled with current technology. While trolleys in Portland and most other cities draw their power from overhead wires, improvements in storage battery technology have made it possible for some systems to forgo the expense and unsightliness of the overhead wires or "catenary". Through a system known as regenerative braking, these battery-powered cars can use the vehicle's momentum on down grades and at station stops to achieve a partial recharge of the batteries. Further recharging is obtained via an electrical contact located
between the rails at station stops. Battery street cars, while promising, are still troubled by a limited range and reliability issue.
An outside-the-box propulsion system has been developed by Parry People Movers, Ltd. of England which powers their cars with a large on-board flywheel. At station stops, a moveable shaft is lowered between the rails to connect with an electric motor, which spins the flywheel at high speed, recharging its momentum for the next leg of the trip. Hydrogen fuel cells, pneumatic drives, solar power and other propulsion systems have been tried with varying degrees of success. All of these systems benefit from the reduced friction and low power-to-weight ratio enabled by the old reliable technology of steel wheel on steel rail. No doubt many of these new technologies will find an appropriate niche as street railways and people movers come into more common use. No doubt, all will make a lasting contribution to the cleaner, saner, and more liveable cities of the twenty-first
"The Electric Interurban Railways in America"
by George W. Hilton amp; John F. Due
Stanford University Press
"The History of Street Cars - Cable Cars
"Parry People Movers"
"Bring Back the Streetcars!"
National Alliance of Public Transportation Advocates