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Hotwired Heated Jacket Liner Controller 2.0
Too hot can be just as uncomfortable as too cold. Goldilocks your cold weather ride with a Hotwired Heated Jacket Liner Controller 2.0 and pick whichever one of the four heat levels is just right. Tucks away unobtrusively in a pocket or inside your gear so you can set it, forget it and enjoy the ride.
- Use in conjunction with Hotwired Heat Jacket Liner 2.0 to give variable and manageable heat (sold separately)
- Two-year warranty
|Product Style||RevZilla Item #||MFR. Product #||Availability|
|Product Style Hotwired Heated Jacket Liner Controller 2.0||RevZilla Item #1134699||MFR. Product #SEDHOT16JKT||AvailabilityOut of Stock|
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Reviews & Questions
I just did 3,400 miles iron-butting in the HotWired gear over the 2017 holidays. Outbound to San Diego I road from Bartlesville Oklahoma (5am departure @ 17 degrees F) and took I-40 through Tulsa, Amarillo, Albuquerque and spent the night in Tucumcari (flat tire). Left Tucumcari at 6 am in 13 degree, no wind, sunny conditions. By 10 am it was 35 degrees. Took 377 to Mesa, AZ where it was 69F, then road to Hemet, CA in 40F conditions. Amarillo was 300 miles of BRUTAL! -- 5 degrees F and a 40 mile crosswind in freezing rain. The bike and my helmet was completely glazed with ice and I had to maintain a significant cant/lean into the wind. The gusting crosswind basically negated any fairing protection I received from the brutal wind, so I had to don my raingear jacket just for that portion. Left Tucumcari at 6 am in 13 degree, no wind, sunny conditions. By 10 am it was 35 degrees. Left San Diego Jan 2nd and did I-8 (50F), I-10 (45F), I-20 (32F), I-35 (20F), I-75 ( 1F ) home.
2009 Kawasaki Concours 14, completely stock (including the small windscreen, non-heated grips & seat)
Tourmaster Epic jacket with the liner removed
Duluth Trading Co. featherweight 650-fill down Packable Lightweight Down Shirt
HotWired jacket liner
Cabella’s medium weight top
Harley Davidson Neoprene full balaclava
HotWired glove liners with Castle Streetware winter riding gloves and FLY Aurora Gloves (a change of gloves every 4 hours is a must)
Castle winter pants with their 120 gram polyester liner
HotWired heated pant liner
Starter lightweight base layer ( e.g. super thin polyester long johns)
AlpineStars full waterproof boots
Under Armor Mid-weight snake boot socks
HotWired heated insoles
Used one battery connector, the “Y” splitter, and the 36” extension
Gear will get warmer than you can stand almost instantly. So I never was on Max for more than a minute or two. High to Medium is more than adequate. (I tried Max setting and blister burnt both sides of my hip joints, so 100 F gear is plenty warm!)
Hotwired Heated gear will take you deeper into the cold than “other” limitations will allow. (i.e. Cold radiating from face shield will tear your eyes and freeze up your eyeballs, moisture from your breath will freeze your face shield shut and freeze on the exterior of your balaclava, and bike batteries wont crank cold engine oil , and cold bike tires are dangerous, etc. )
If you make yourself toasty, you’ll sweat and then you’re screwed, so you have to remain slightly cool to do this for an extended period.
Boot liners require you to regularly “do the wave” with your foot inside the boot to circulate the warmth. I had to reduce the thickness of my socks from full to mid weight after an hour. Heat won’t go through thick socks.
I rode all day and it was very doable, but you must reserve significant space on your bike to layer up and down as conditions change.
I never felt the warmth of the glove liners, ever. I’d swear they weren’t working, but they were. They work great!! Because sweaty hands would have been a show stopper. Heated grips were not necessary and the Concours 14 offers no hand wind protection.
Layering is a must and you can easily over dress! I did on my way out and it was restrictive. I relied more on the heated liners on the way back and it was more comfortable and a lot less restrictive!
Other than Amarillo on the way out, I had a blast! You MUST don your gear in freezing temps to avoid sweating. Dry runs to learn your gear is a MUST!! I did 4, one-hour rides in the 20’s to get everything figured out and it still wasn’t enough.
1 year ago