Product Reviews

Torqeedo’s Travel 1003

Clean, quiet outboard power

From Issue   September 2015

Torqeedo's outboards with ratings up to an equivalent of 8 hp, are designed without anti-ventilation plates. The foil-sectioned shafts of all but the smallest outboard aid in keeping surface air from getting to the prop.

Torqeedo’s outboards with ratings up to an equivalent of 8 hp are designed without anti-ventilation plates. The foil-sectioned shafts on all but the smallest outboard aid in keeping surface air from getting to the prop.

F or decades I resisted boating under power and took pride in getting where I wanted to go under my own steam or under sail. That changed when I had kids: they were too young to help with rowing, the summer winds are usually too light for getting anywhere by sailing, and the joy of hanging out with them meant more to me than manning the oars. I built a Caledonia yawl with them in mind and installed a motor well. I bought a small 2.5-hp Yamaha outboard—a four-stroke to avoid leaving behind a cloud of stinky blue smoke typical of two-stroke outboards—but it still had an environmental impact in both the fuel it consumed and the peace it disturbed. For the past 11 years, Torqeedo has worked to eliminate both with their electric motors. In 2010 I tried the smallest motor they produce, the Ultralight, on a kayak. The equivalent of a 1-hp motor, the Ultralight would drive the kayak at an impressive 4 ¼ knots and an exciting 5 ½ knots after I added a foil-shaped fairing to the tubular shaft.

The two Travel motors are the smallest of the Torqeedo outboards. The Travel 503 is rated as the equivalent of a 1.5-hp gas motor; the Travel 1003, the equivalent of a 3-hp. I tried the Travel 1003S (S for short shaft) on three different boats: the Caledonia yawl, a Whitehall, and an Escargot canal boat. Torqeedo lists the shaft length for the Travel 1003S at 62.5 cm (24 5/8″), a measurement from the bearing surface of the mounting bracket to the center of the prop. On gas outboards the shaft length is commonly measured to the anti-ventilation plate, not the propeller axis; the Travel 1003 has no anti-ventilation plate, but I measured 46.5 cm (18 ¼″) to where one would be. That’s roughly the maximum span between the bottom of the hull and the site for the mounting bracket. The shaft length for the Travel 1003L is listed as 75cm/29.5″.)

Disassembling the motor makes it much easier to stow out of the way when it's not needed. The long pin locks the battery pack in place.

Disassembling the motor makes it much easier to stow out of the way when it’s not needed. The long pin locks the battery pack in place.

The Travel 1003 weighs 30 lbs, 7 lbs less than my Yamaha, and it separates into three pieces—the tiller and its computer just shy of 2 lbs, the battery at 12 lbs, and the lower unit about 16 lbs—making it a whole lot easier to move around, mount, and stow.

Set in the motor well of a Caledonia yawl, the Travel 1003 S reached a maximum speed of 5 knots. The orange pin on the bench looks the shaft when the boat's rudder is used for steering. The orange tab on the tiller is a magnetic kill switch.

Set in the motor well of a Caledonia yawl, the Travel 1003 S reached a maximum speed of 5 knots. The orange pin on the bench locks the shaft when the boat’s rudder is used for steering. The orange tab on the tiller is a magnetic kill switch.

I used the Travel 1003 first on my Caledonia yawl, a 19′ 6″ x 6′ 2″ double-ender. With the motor at full throttle, the yawl peaked at 5.0 knots. My Yamaha logged a top speed of 5.8 knots. (I have an electric trolling motor rated at 40 lbs of thrust, but it falls so far short of the Travel 1003 that I don’t bother including it in these trials.)  A built-in computer with GPS shows the percentage of battery charge and the distance it will take you at the speed indicated. At full speed a full charge had a cruising range of 2.4 nm. At 4 knots that range increased to 6.3 nm, at 3 knots 9.5nm, and at 2 knots 15.6 nm. The speeds and ranges I recorded were consistent with Torqeedo’s data for the Travel 1003 .

Ranges predicted by the Travel 1003 for a full battery charge with three boats at various speeds

Ranges predicted by the Travel 1003 for a full battery charge with three boats at various speeds

There is a slight lag in the response to the throttle, and the motor will ramp up to the selected speed rather than apply full power immediately. That keeps the boat from lurching about, and, I imagine, prolongs the life of the motor and the boat. Even with the lag and ramp-up, I was impressed with how quickly the Travel 1003 could bring the yawl from 5 knots at full speed ahead to a dead stop: just 3 seconds and less than two boat-lengths.

The Travel 1003 operates in reverse, and a latch keeps the shaft locked down to prevent the prop from climbing. The yawl made 3.5 knots with the Travel 1003 in reverse at full throttle. (The Yamaha does not have reverse but rotates through 360 degrees, as does the Travel 1003.) Releasing the latch allows the motor to kick up over obstructions while moving forward and to be raised to reduce the drag while rowing or sailing. A removable pin will lock the Travel 1003 facing straight ahead for steering with a boat’s rudder.

The Travel 1003 is quiet but not completely silent. It has a whine that rises in pitch and volume as the throttle gets cranked up, but even at its loudest it is neither an impediment to a conversation nor anywhere near as loud as my gas outboard. It doesn’t vibrate either, so there’s no rattling anywhere on the boat. Its relatively quiet operation at low-to-moderate speeds is great for dinner cruises. I’m used to gauging speed by the racket my gas motor makes when moving along at a good clip, but even at full throttle, the sound the Travel 1003 makes belies how fast the boat is moving; it’s more like sailing than motoring.

On my 14′ lapstrake Whitehall the Travel 1003 peaked at 5.5 knots. (I didn’t—and wouldn’t—try to mount the heavier Yamaha on the transom—there’s little buoyancy in the stern.) I also did trials with my son’s 19′ 6″ x 6′ Escargot canal boat , weighing over a half ton with gear and two of us aboard. It brought the canal boat up to 4.4 knots, just slightly slower than the Yamaha at 4.7 knots.

Torqueedo claims on its website that the Travel 1003 “can do everything a 3-hp petrol outboard can, plus it’s environmentally friendlier, quieter, lighter, and more convenient.” The latter half of that is certainly true, but I’d suggest the former isn’t a good comparison to make. According to the owner’s manual, my Yamaha has a maximum output of 2.5 horsepower or 1.8 kW at 5,500 rpm, while the Travel 1003 display reads 1,000 watts (1.0 kW) at full throttle with  maximum propeller speed listed by Torqeedo at 1,200 rpm. Going by the numbers gets murky. The Yamaha rating is for propeller-shaft horsepower, and the Torqeedo rating is for input power with propulsive power at 480 watts; static thrust is listed as 68 lbs, but that’s not calculated the same way as it is for trolling motors. Torqeedo offers some clarification on the terms and their equivalence with gas outboards, but my sea trials for top speed didn’t bear that out for the Travel 1003, even up against a 2.5-hp instead of a 3-hp gas outboard.

I haven’t made precise mileage calculations for my gas outboard, but one measurement I made on Google Earth for a passage on a full tank of gas (0.24 gallon) was 6 miles, running at about two-thirds throttle. That’s 25 miles per gallon. At a comparable speed the Travel 1003 will cover about the same distance. To extend the range of my gas outboard, I’ll carry two 2.5-gallon gas cans for a range of 125 miles. For the Travel 1003, an extra battery, at $650, brings the range to 16 miles. For charging away from home, Torqeedo offers a 50-watt solar charger for the Travel 1003, and it is possible to recharge its battery from an in-board 12-volt system. In my experience recharging was an overnight process, only slightly more than the 14 hours listed by Torqeedo; the latest models have cut that time  in half. While I don’t have to think much about my range with my gas outboard, the Travel 1003 would require some thoughtful planning to achieve the same range for an extended cruise. If your outings with the Travel 1003 aren’t pushing the limits of its range, you can use the energy for other purposes: its battery has a port you can use to charge electronic devices.

torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

Christopher Cunningham is the editor of Small Boats Monthly.

Torqeedo  distributes its products through a network of dealers and offers the Travel 1003  for $1,999 with a two-year warrantee.

Thanks to reader Elliot Arons for suggesting this review.

A Cautionary Tale

When I tested the Travel 1003 on my Whitehall, I put thin plywood pads on the varnished transom to protect it from the motor’s mounting bracket and turned the screws down as tight as I could, knowing they wouldn’t leave their mark on the mahogany. The Whitehall isn’t meant to carry an outboard, let alone maintain trim with the weight of a motor and its operator well aft, so I sat as far forward as I could and still keep a hand on the motor’s tiller. I made a few runs, back and forth in a protected canal, some at full speed. On the last run, while at full power, the tiller slipped suddenly from between my fingers and the motor turned 90 degrees, pushing parallel to the transom. It then twisted almost to horizontal and then slipped off the transom. I lunged for it as it went overboard and got a hand on the tiller. The magnetic kill switch disengaged and the prop stopped turning. I thought I had averted disaster, but as the boat carried forward, the angle between the tiller and the motor opened up and they parted, just as they’re meant to do if you’re disassembling the pieces for transport or storage. The cable from the tiller didn’t have a connection strong enough to hold the battery and lower unit, and down they went. I was left holding the tiller, a bit stunned.

To recover the motor I needed to find it first, then snag it. The underwater video system and a hastily made grappling hook did the job.

To recover the motor I needed to find it first, then snag it. The underwater video system and a hastily made grappling hook did the job.

I went home and made a grappling hook out of steel rod and connected it to my Harbor Freight underwater video camera. I was feeling hopeful about recovering the motor—it had gone down in a narrow stretch of water, and I had a pretty good idea of where it would have come to rest. Unfortunately, the water in the area was about 25′ deep and the light on the bottom was dim, so the video camera could show only a narrow swath of the sandy bottom. The next day I tried again, but it was too difficult to manage the boat and control the depth of the camera at the same time. I returned with my son Nate, and we were about to give up when he spotted the motor. It went in and out of the camera’s view, but after 20 minutes he got the hook on the power cable and brought the motor and battery up.

The Travel 1003 has an IP67 rating and is waterproof for 30 minutes at 1 meter, but not for two days at 25′. The red indicator light on the battery case blinked on a few times, and that was its last sign of life. I opened the case to get the water out of it and the damage to the batteries and the circuit board was evident.

I can’t fault the Travel 1003. I’m not sure what caused the sudden turn, but with the motor running at full power I should have had a firm grip on the tiller. The Travel 1003 can rotate 360 degrees and can be oriented parallel to the transom. My Yamaha is the same way and has, on two occasions, twisted its bracket a bit out of position when turned 90 degrees and gunned for tight maneuvering. Larger outboards may have stops to limit their steering range and lessen the chances of prying themselves off a transom. The plywood pads I used to protect my Whitehall’s transom may have lessened the Travel 1003’s grip, but if my calculation for the torque created—140 ft-lbs—is correct, it may have dislodged itself even without the pads.

Three precautions come to mind for small outboards that can rotate to 90 degrees on either side. A solidly anchored cleat along the edge of the transom where the motor is attached would serve as a stop for the clamps on the inboard side. Some commercially made pads for the inside face of the transom have a lip at the top meant to keep a loosened clamp from slipping off. (They require more time to get the motor in place; a couple of slots cut off-center alleviate that problem.) Secondly, a safety cable or chain can tether the motor to the boat. My Yamaha has a hole in the mounting bracket meant for a cable and includes a recommendation in the instruction manual to use it. The Travel 1003 has holes in the clamp screw handles that can serve as safety-cable attachment points; a note about using them as such would be a worthy addition to its user manual. Finally, hang on to the tiller.— CC

Epilogue (October 2, 2015)

While it was clear to me that an outboard capable of rotating through 360° has the potential to turn to 90°—parallel to the transom—and wrench itself out of position or tear itself off entirely, I didn’t understand what had caused the motor to turn in the first place. I found a likely explanation in the September/October issue of WoodenBoat magazine. That issue’s “Getting Started in Boats” feature is “A Small Outboard Motor Primer” by Jan Adkins. Jan describes “The Death Spiral,” a common accident in which the operator of an outboard skiff is thrown overboard by a sudden turn and often severely injured when the boat circles around. Here’s the cause of the spiral: “For any reason (inattention, slippery hands, a reflex to reach for something) the helmsperson’s steering hand leaves the outboard tiller/handle. Unequal resistance between the deep propeller blade and the shallow propeller blade exerts torque that twists the outboard to port. The small boat turns violently to starboard….”

In my case, I had a loose grip on the tiller and the motor twisted itself off the transom rather than cause a sharp turn to starboard. Because the boat hadn’t turned violently and I had been looking over the bow at the time, I don’t have a clear memory of which way the motor had turned (and I had revarnished the transom of my Whitehall) but the slight scars that remained indicated that the motor had indeed twisted to port. (The Travel 1003’s propeller has a right-hand rotation—clockwise when viewed from astern—typical of outboards and would twist to port. A left-hand prop would cause a boat to turn to port.)

My Yamaha has a screw that increases the friction in the mount to lock the motor in position if I’m using a rudder to steer. If I’m steering with the motor I maintain a little friction so I can steer well but don’t have to “micromanage” the tiller. The Travel 1003 uses a pin to lock the motor for using a rudder to steer and without the pin the motor can rotate freely. Even though the Yamaha can be adjusted for turning friction, I’ll be much more careful with both motors when using them to steer.— CC

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Comments (10)

I have had Torqeedo Travel 1003 for several years. It has a strong battery and will push my Norseboat 17.5 for about 10 miles at 3.0 knots. As you say, it is not a good choice for extended multi-day trips where recharging may be difficult, but for a day trip or overnight it’s great.

Aside from the advantages you mention, there is no winterizing, spark plugs to foul, or fuel to spill. Best of all it starts with a twist of the throttle. I feel confident sending my kids or friends out without worrying about their ability to get a gas motor running.

The only drawback, as you point out, is the range, which I bet most of us never exceed anyway. The advantages are far more persuasive to me. If everyone was already using Torqeedos and the gas outboard was introduced as an alternative, I bet very few people would by one.

We have a 1003 that we use on our 28′ Stuart Knockabout which displaces 4,000 lbs. We have a removable side bracket made of very heavy stainless. We had 4-hp Yamaha 4-stroke on it for years and you you could go straight to full throttle. First time we tried that with the 1003, the incredible torque cracked the bracket! After we had it rewelded, we now accelerate slowly and never go to full throttle until the boat has some way on her. Full throttle is just shy of 5 knots and we usually run at 3 if the wind dies. Great motor! I only wish the tiller display was easier to read without glasses!

It should be noted that, unlike a gas motor, the Torqeedo must be removed when sailing. According to the manufacturer, it can not be freewheeled without damage to the motor. This is a pain, especially when one wants to go just a short distance before switching to sail. The motor must be taken off and stowed before sailing. I never worry about drag on my Caledonia, so I would rather leave the motor in the well, but it’s a no-go.

torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

Question: Can the Torqeedo tilt up out of water if mounted on a transom?

Yes, the Torqeedo Travel can be tilted up out of the water just like any small outboard motor, so you can raise it for sailing, rowing, or coming ashore without having to remove it from the transom.

torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

As a Torqeedo dealer and user on the Mississippi Gulf Coast, let me offer a clarification about the Travel 1003’s horsepower. The motor has a power consumption of 1000 watts at top speed, which is equal only to about 1 1/3 hp. While this keeps power consumption low, it also keeps the motor under 2 hp, which is useful for boats like the SolarSkiff that are designed following the US Coast Guard standards for watercraft with engines under 2 hp. However, Torqeedo claims a propulsive force equivalent to that of a 3 to 4 hp gas engine: its electric motor is more efficient at converting its 1000 watt input power into propulsive output power, hence the 3-4 hp “equivalency.” My wife and I had a chance to put this power claim to the test this summer. We crossed the Bay of St. Louis in a two-person SolarSkiff for a group picnic at some friends’ home across the Bay. Going over in the late morning, the winds were light. Coming back, however, the afternoon seabreeze predictably began to fill in and it wasn’t long before we were motoring back against 12-knot winds, gusting to 15, with whitecaps everywhere. The Torqeedo Travel 1003 had the power to keep us moving against the wind and waves with no problem: we can’t do that with a 55 lb-thrust trolling motor! While I can honestly say that 12-mph winds are about the top that I would plan to be out on the water in a small craft with a Torqeedo, it both had the power and the range we needed that day for the 6-1/2 mile round trip. I did take my Torqeedo battery charger in my dry bag, though, and plugged the battery in while we enjoyed lunch with our friends, just to make sure we had sufficient power for the return home.

The most I have run my battery down is to 20% of its maximum capacity, with the motor conveniently and automatically beeping reminder warnings when it hits 30%, 20%, and 10% capacity. With the new lithium-ion battery design, it fully recharged in only 5 hours. The 7-hour recharge with the new battery is for a recharge of a fully discharged battery, whether plug-in or solar.

torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

Chris, Congrats on the outstanding, detailed piece on the Torqeedo and the performance comparison to your Yamaha. I believe the current Torqeedo is a breakthrough product. I broke a long-time promise to myself never to sell my 5-hp 2-stroke Johnson. But, at long last, its 46-lb weight had become too much; its occasional hard-starting caused by water in that miserable fuel known as ethanol had become discouraging, as had the endless pulls on the starter cord.

There is little to add to your piece but the following may also be of help to those considering purchase of a Torqeedo. In your photo of the disassembled motor, there is a small orange peg shown beside the larger orange rod used to secure the battery to the motor. Although I have not found mention of it in the owner’s manual, the orange peg is meant to be inserted through a hole in the motor’s top portion into a hole in the leg. It prevents the head from rotating so the motor can’t be turned as accidentally happened to you when you least needed it. This would be of most use in an application where the boat’s rudder is there to steer with. It would not be practical on the transom of a rowboat where rotating the motor is needed for steering.

Oddly, I recall reading an owner review of the Torqeedo in which he complained that the mounting screws loosened up and his motor fell off. For whatever reason, this may be something owners should check before every outing to ensure things are really, really tight. It was good of you to note there are holes in the clamp handles by which they may be secured to the boat. The owner’s manual should mention this aspect. In my own application on the transom of an inflatable, I have one of those locking devices that slides over the clamping screw handles and effectively prevents them from loosening in any threatening manner. I can imagine your experience was quite unnerving.

As a motor for an inflatable or dinghy to get one from dock to mooring and back, the Torqeedo is perfect. I have found that full-throttle operation for about 25-30 minutes takes the battery down to about 62% but recharging at home has the battery back to full charge in rather little time. When I had the chance to use the Torqeedo 1003 longshaft as a sailboat auxiliary, I found that it easily moved a 3100-lb keel daysailer when the wind died. Putting it on the side bracket was a relative pleasure because, when broken down into its three main components, weight is not an issue. (I have tied a line from the battery to the battery mount rod so the latter can’t be lost overboard.) About 15-20 minutes running at part throttle brought us back to the mooring. Again, recharging was quickly done at home. The key for such an application, as the Stuart Knockabout owner noted, is the motor’s torque. I believe an electric motor develops peak torque at 0 rpm and that is key to getting a boat moving and then keeping it going steadily. But speed should not be a priority.

After one season, about the only improvements I can think of would be larger numbers on the readout display, a less abrupt response to initial throttle input—new owners should practice gingerly when first starting out if in a slip—and a somewhat greater tilt angle to get the skeg completely out of the water. The absence of need to winterize, let alone worry about storing or discarding fuel, are obvious plusses.

The 1003 is about twice the $900 price listed by West Marine for a Mercury 3.5 hp. If one has the right application need, I’d say the Torqeedo is well worth it.

Thanks for your comments, Stan. The small steering fixing pin is mentioned in the Travel 1003 manual on pages 9, 15, and 26 (do a search for “pin”), but there isn’t an illustration that shows it clearly. The pin gets put in place before the battery and once the battery is locked with the large locking pin, the small pin is secured.

I have an Able , a Selway Fisher design, in which I have a permanently installed 6-hp Tohatsu outboard. The engine is mounted on the centerline in way of the keel and I leave it down (in neutral) when sailing. Being in the draft of the keel the drag seems to be minimal. I would like to replace this with a powerpod of some sort, faired into the keel. I was considering a Torqueedo 1003 which I would use the power head and the controller. I did note that the Torqueedo manual says not to leave the unit freewheeling in the water when sailing as there would be damage to the electronics of the system. I am assuming that this is because, when free wheeling, the motor becomes a generator, sending an electrical charge back into the system. If this is the case, would: A: diodes (to negate electrical feedback) solve this problem? B: A mechanical stop on the prop? C: A master switch to disconnect the power from the power head? I think that there are many of us out here looking for a way to modify existing trolling motors to power our small craft. Spending $6,000.00 on an Elco pod is out of reach for most of us. I belong to the TSCA here on Cape Cod and this is a topic of conversation quite frequently. Many freshwater reservoirs and lakes are off limits to gas engines, so this would open up sailing venues for a lot of us. I’d love some feedback on this.

Comments are closed.

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Torqeedo Travel 1003

  • Thread starter Brian Schwerdt
  • Start date Jul 3, 2011
  • Forums for All Owners
  • Engines and Propulsion

Brian Schwerdt

Brian Schwerdt

After fighting with an unreliable mercury 4 for a couple of years (and I think ethanol might have finally done her in), I finally made the leap into the electric world and bought a Torqeedo Travel 1003 for my O'Day 22. I have tried to find some reviews on this motor, and have come up short so I thought I might share my own experiences. This motor draws up to about 1KW from its 520Wh 29.6V Lithium batteries (built in). Torqeedo claims that it is roughly equivalent to a 3HP gas outboard. There are a list of specs on Torqeedo's website, and the product works as advertised. My boat is about 2000lbs plus crew and I sail on a lake with little to no current. On a calm day, it will move my boat at about 2 knots drawing 200W, or about 5 knots drawing 1KW (the merc 4 could only push her about 1/2 knot faster). I am absolutely thrilled with this motor! The maintenance is next to nothing, it's infinitely more reliable than the old merc, and it's much quieter (although not as quiet as a true trolling motor) not to mention instant on/off. Overall, however, I would not make a blanket recommendation for this motor. If you are considering one, make sure that you are well aware of its limitations and how you intend to use it. For example, in my case I never fight current (doesn't really exist where I sail) or wind (if it's windy, I'm using the wind, not fighting it). What's more, being on a lake, I can only get so far from my marina. I would NOT take this as my only motor on open water. On the other hand, if you are like me and are in a lake with little to no current, and bought a sailboat to sail it, not to slowly motor around, then I highly recommend you consider this motor. It is well worth the price (and the lifetime cost may well be less than or at least on par with that of a small gasser).  

Don12364

I have an electric motorcycle and have developed a nervous condition where I constantly worry that I might run out of juice far from home. Your lake looks longer than the range of the battery. Let us know if the same medical condition afflicts you too and so then you don't sail further than the battery will allow.  

Donalex said: I have an electric motorcycle and have developed a nervous condition where I constantly worry that I might run out of juice far from home. Your lake looks longer than the range of the battery. Let us know if the same medical condition afflicts you too and so then you don't sail further than the battery will allow. Click to expand

Fly_H23

How long would it take to recharge with say 30 watts of solar panels?  

kloudie1

If the pack is at about 80% discharge, ya going to need say 400 Watt Hours to recharge it.. A 30 watt charger should return about 180 watt hours per day (yes sometimes it will make more..and sometimes less) so in rough numbers, it takes 2 days and 4-5 hours to recharge fully.  

kloudie1 said: If the pack is at about 80% discharge, ya going to need say 400 Watt Hours to recharge it.. A 30 watt charger should return about 180 watt hours per day (yes sometimes it will make more..and sometimes less) so in rough numbers, it takes 2 days and 4-5 hours to recharge fully. Click to expand

This is a rich mans motor. With a purchase price of $1700 and a price of $600-700 for a replacement battery you could buy a lot of rebuild kits for that old gas engine and a lot of ethanol free fuel. I agree that it may work in your closed environment, but I would be very reluctant to use this any place that your life may depend on one of these motors.  

Steve Dion said: This is a rich mans motor. With a purchase price of $1700 and a price of $600-700 for a replacement battery you could buy a lot of rebuild kits for that old gas engine and a lot of ethanol free fuel. I agree that it may work in your closed environment, but I would be very reluctant to use this any place that your life may depend on one of these motors. Click to expand

Brian, you could do a lot less expensive with one of the MinnKota transome mounts.. and a set of golf cart batts and a good charger..these are corrosion protected for salt water and should be really good in fresh water.. http://www.minnkotamotors.com/products/trolling_motors/saltwater_transom_mount/riptide_transom.aspx They also make an "electric outboard motor" that for about the same price as the Torqueedo, has some much nicer features.. Give their web site a look..  

kloudie1 said: Brian, you could do a lot less expensive with one of the MinnKota transome mounts.. and a set of golf cart batts and a good charger..these are corrosion protected for salt water and should be really good in fresh water.. http://www.minnkotamotors.com/products/trolling_motors/saltwater_transom_mount/riptide_transom.aspx They also make an "electric outboard motor" that for about the same price as the Torqueedo, has some much nicer features.. Give their web site a look.. Click to expand

Sorry, I missed the fact that you'd already bought one.. If you can get to the Practical Sailor magazine on line stuff, they did a pretty good evaluation of the Torqueedo a few months back.. I wish ya luck with the electrifying experience..  

Electric is a great option for inland small to mid size lakes. I once motored my old Mac 22 (no wind) for two hours across a lake with a 40 lb thrust trolling motor and a single deep cycle battery. It was a windless early morning and motoring was the only option. It wasn't fast but got the job done and total investment was maybe $200.  

After farting around with my gas outboard again all day to get it running, I'm about to put it up for sale and go electric. Since the torqeedo sounds pricey and easy to recharge on the boat I'll probably go with a 24 volt 80-100 lbs thrust trolling motor. Since I only need to run it for 20 minutes in and out of the lake marina, should work well for me. I figure I can sell my 9.9 Mercury for more than enough to buy a transom mount trolling motor, new batteries and an additional solar panel. And....no more stinky gas tanks on my sailboat!  

Fly_H23 said: After farting around with my gas outboard again all day to get it running, I'm about to put it up for sale and go electric. Since the torqeedo sounds pricey and easy to recharge on the boat I'll probably go with a 24 volt 80-100 lbs thrust trolling motor. Since I only need to run it for 20 minutes in and out of the lake marina, should work well for me. I figure I can sell my 9.9 Mercury for more than enough to buy a transom mount trolling motor, new batteries and an additional solar panel. And....no more stinky gas tanks on my sailboat! Click to expand
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Außenborder, Torqeedo Travel 801

Ich biete einen Gebrauchten Torqeedo Travel 801. Der Motor verfügt über KEINEN Akku. Leider fehlt...

Grabner Happy Cat Hurricane, Torqeedo 1103CL

Wir verkaufen unseren Grabner Happy Cat Hurricane, da wir uns ein größeres Segelboot kaufen...

Torqeedo Akkugehäuse Selbstbausatz Travel 1003 und 1103

Verkaufe vorbereitetes Akku Gehäuse inc. Platine u. Kabel für den Torqeedo 1003 und 1103. Die...

Regenschutz, Torqeedo e-Motorabdeckung

60x40 cm, zu verkaufen! Preis in DE inkl. Versand!

Torqeedo Travel S mit Travel Batterie XP

Ich biete einen neuen und soeben erst auf dem Markt gekommenen Torqeedo Travel S mit der großen...

Schlauchboot Zodiac Futura Mark 4 MK IV Torqeedo Elektromotor

Zodiac Futura Mark 4 Sondermodell "Yachtline" in weiß mit Boden aus Mahagoni und...

Elektro-Bootsmotor Torqeedo Travel 1103 CS

Torqeedo Travel 1103 CS Elektro-Bootsmotor Vorführgerät Neupreis 2.649,-€ Sie sparen 350,-€ 3 PS...

Torqeedo 1003 mit 3 Akkus +2 Ladegeräte

Funktioniert einwandfrei und befindet sich in einem guten gebrauchten Zustand mit normalen...

Torqeedo Travel XP RS /RS Remote mit Akku

Liebe Wassersportfreunde!

Unsere Saisonware an neuen Torqeedo-Motoren ist eingetroffen. Aktuell...

Torqeedo Travel XP S L Power Pack mit Akku

Torqeedo travel s l motor only, torqeedo travel s l range pack mit akku, torqeedo travel l essential pack inklusive akku, torqeedo travel s essential package inklusive travel akku, torqeedo travel ultra moztor only, torqeedo travel 1003l elektro außenbordmotor.

Torqeedo Travel 1003L Elektro Außenbordmotor - wenig genutzt, läuft einwandfrei - 520 Wh...

Torqeedo Travel Ultralight Adventure Pack

Torqeedo travel 903 s l elektrischer außenborder direktantrieb, torqeedo, travel , 1103 cl, 06/21, gebrauchter elektromotor.

Langschafter, Guter Zustand, in 6/21 gekauft, ca. 10 mal genutzt, ausschließlich Süßwasser...

Schlauchboot Außenbordmotor Torqeedo Travel 1003 no Bungalow Pöhl

Vollausstattung - stabiles Schlauchboot VIAMARE 330 (3,30m x 1,60cm) mit Aluboden, aufblasbarem...

Torqeedo 1003 S/L Außenbordmotor - Langschaft

Torqeedo 1003 S/L Außenborder mit Pinne, Akku & Ladekabel, inkl Bedienungsanleitung 520wh...

Schlauchboot Plastimo E-Motor torqeedo 1003 Travel

Schlauchboot plastimo E- Motor torqeedo t1003 Ravel Guter Zustand es fehlt nur die ladestation ,...

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Probefahrt Torqeedo Travel XP 903 Cruise 6.0 Diemelsee

Torqeedo und Allroundmarin Vertragshändler bietet Probefahrten an der Diemeltalsperre. Erleben Sie...

Segeljacht Dufour 24 mit Torqeedo E-Pot-Motor

Wir bieten unseren Jogibär, inklusive Straßen-Trailer zum Kauf an. Segeljacht Duofour 24 mit...

17.500 € VB

Torqeedo 1003 Travel L Langschaft

Zum Verkauf wird ein Elektro Aussenborder ,Torqeedo 1003 Travel Langschaft angeboten. Technisch...

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torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

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Torqeedo Travel 1003 S/L Setup & Operating experiences

Re: torqeedo travel 1003 s/l setup & operations, re: torqeedo travel 1003 s/l setup & operational experiences.

KTP wrote: ...snip... I then connected it to a 12V battery and charged it back up to 100%....so cool that you can directly charge it from a normal battery. It must have a wide input range DC-DC converter inside the battery casing (along with the gps and whatever else they put in there). ...snip...

Re: Torqeedo Travel 1003 S/L Setup & Operating experiences

Bruce Moore wrote: Love to see the sea-trial Barry, but the file is not available.

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IMAGES

  1. Torqeedo Travel 1003 L

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  2. Torqeedo Travel 1003L

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  3. Torqeedo Travel 1003 L mit Konformitätserklärung

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  4. Torqeedo Travel 1003 L

    torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

  5. Torqeedo Außenborder Travel 1003 L

    torqeedo travel 1003 l gebraucht

  6. Torqeedo Travel 1003 L, 2015, 20h, CHF 1'200.-

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VIDEO

  1. Torqeedo Electric Outboard Motor Assembly Howto

  2. **Luxury Gadgets** Ceclo das Pedal-Elektro Trettboot

  3. Torqeedo Travel 1103 C S/L

  4. Toughweld Compact Electric! Small Pontoon!

  5. New Cruise

  6. Torqeedo Travel und Travel SP

COMMENTS

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    Torqeedo Travel 1003 L Motor Aussenborder Elektro Boot Segelboot. Schöner Torqeedo Travel 1003L Elektro Aussenborder für Angel und Segelboote als... 990 € VB. 12. 07318 Saalfeld (Saale) 11.06.2024. Torqeedo El. Aussenborder Travel 1003L,Langschaft. Verkaufe Elektro Aussenborder ,Torqeedo 1003L Langschaft,sehr guter Zustand,Akku 916 Wh,lädt ...

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    Travel 1003 - Torqeedo. The Travel 1003 delivers over 1,000 watts of input power and in terms of propulsion is comparable with 3 HP petrol outboard. Its name says it all. With the Travel 1003 you can discover the world on water, completely waterproof to IP67. Thanks to the on-board computer with its GPS-based calculation of the remaining range ...

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  11. Torqeedo Travel 1003

    Sep 29, 2008. 93. Oday 22 Oneida Lake, Syracuse, NY. Jul 3, 2011. #1. After fighting with an unreliable mercury 4 for a couple of years (and I think ethanol might have finally done her in), I finally made the leap into the electric world and bought a Torqeedo Travel 1003 for my O'Day 22. I have tried to find some reviews on this motor, and have ...

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    ZODIAC Cadet 310 Fastroller Luftboden mit Torqueedo Travel 1003. Verkaufe unser Schlauchboot ZODIAC Cadet 310 Fastroller Luftboden mit einem Torqueedo Travel... 1.990 € VB. 8. 41564 Kaarst. 16.05.2024. Aquaparx 230 inkl. Torqueedo 1003 S. AQUAPARX Schlauchboot 230PRO MKIII Yellow- 230cm lang- ideal für 2 Personen Inkl.

  13. Travel

    The Adventure Package gets kayak anglers quickly and stealthily to their secret spots. Once you choose, it's time to explore your charging, propeller, and accessory options to build your perfect electric Travel companion. The Essential Package is the original Travel, redefined, and the Range Package features a higher-capacity battery for when you want to spend all day on the water.

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    Has a small proken part that holds the motor tilted, I made a block that holds it up. Comes with genuine Torqeedo solar charger which can be connected while running. Price. AU $900. Launch Year. 2012 approximate. Location. South Guildford Wa. Region.

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    Kent and Iris on Kristy here, We have a 1 1/2 year old Torqeedo electric outboard motor for sale with two lithium batteries' all the charging gear , extra shear pins, soft storage cases that we would For Sale: Torqeedo Travel 1003 FOR SALE - Cruisers & Sailing Forums

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    Arranged stowage for my Torqeedo motor today and found it would fit very nicely into the starboard side cockpit locker. When stowing it I found I had to only remove one existing item. Note: This post refers to a Torqeedo Travel 1003L (long shaft). In the photo the propeller end of the shaft sits out of view in the rear of the locker.

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