The ‘mobile’ craise is here.
It is not a new phenomenon, but it is the latest example of a phenomenon that is changing the way the car industry works and the way it sees the world.
For many years, the car has been seen as the best way to transport a person around the city, the cheapest way to get around and the fastest way to commute.
But the car’s demise in recent years has been due to increasing competition from bicycles and the use of electric vehicles.
It was only with the arrival of EVs in the mid-1990s that people realised they could go far more with a car.
The car is no longer the only mode of transport.
In some cities, people are actually commuting to work or to a friend’s home by bicycle, as a new generation of car-sharing apps have emerged to help commuters get home on their own.
And it is in this new era of mobility that the ‘cycling craze’ is now taking off.
Cycling is becoming the most popular mode of transportation around the world, with the number of people riding in the UK at almost a million a year, according to the US National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA).
And in 2016, the number grew by almost 30 per cent.
This year the cycle-sharing service Citi Bike added a new element to the cycle craze.
It was designed to provide a mobile mechanic and bicycle rider with the same experience, so that they can share skills and knowledge across the world on a shared bike, using the same equipment, as the owner.
The service launched in London last month and has been hailed as the biggest such project in the world at the moment.
In addition to the ‘Mobile’ crazes, there is also the ‘Cycling’ crake, a new type of bike craze that is taking off in the US, with people cycling to work from work in San Francisco and New York City.
In the US the trend towards bikes and electric vehicles is not as clear cut as it is elsewhere.
But in Europe it is a more general phenomenon that has the potential to create a new wave of global disruption.
A new wave?
Cycling’s resurgence has the makings of a new kind of global change, according the head of Europe’s national bicycle advocacy group, the BikeEurope.
Peter van der Veen, executive director of BikeEurope, said the bike craves had been driven by a number of factors, such as an ageing population and growing urbanisation.
“There are a lot of cities that are trying to develop the bike as an alternative to driving, for example in Berlin, Copenhagen and Amsterdam,” he told The Independent.
“In terms of the cycling craze, there’s no doubt that it is part of that trend, but there is no doubt it is also part of the trend that has been going on for a long time.”
The rise of electric bikesThe rise in electric bikes, which are essentially electric scooters, has been driven in part by concerns about air pollution and climate change.
The bikes also make for good urban mobility, providing access to the wider urban centre and connecting people to the public transport system.
The popularity of electric scooter commuting has also been boosted by the popularity of the “bike economy”, a term coined by BikeEurope to describe the growth in electric scooters and their associated services that have sprung up since the introduction of electric vehicle charging stations in the Netherlands.
In cities such as Amsterdam and London, the bikes provide access to public transport.
In San Francisco, which has a population of around one million people, the growth of electric bike commuting has led to a proliferation of bikes, making the city’s commuting times considerably shorter.
The number of electric bicycle riders in San Franciscos city centre has grown from 5,000 to almost 30,000 since 2012.
The city is also home to the world’s first electric scotch bar, and a new ‘Cycle’ app has launched to provide bike rental and repair services.
It also offers a number on-demand services, such that a person can rent a scooter for a set time.
In Berlin, the city is famous for its cycling culture, and the city council has established a number to encourage people to take part in the cityscapes, such it is on the new “Cycle Berlin”.
The “Cyclist in Berlin” program aims to give people the chance to join up with other cyclists on the Berlin bike network and share the experience of riding on the city streets.
It aims to inspire people to make the cycling a more enjoyable experience and, crucially, to reduce pollution, pollution-related injuries and other negative impacts on the environment, such a as noise, traffic and congestion.
This may be the biggest trend in the car world, according Van der Vungen.
“You have to understand that there are huge social and environmental benefits to a more bicycle-oriented city.
This is the way to go,” he