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Only a few see engineering as a wonderful field of study, even though a good majority of Indians opt it (or make others do) after school. We strongly believe that engineering is a mix of creativity and technicality, and here's a good example of the same.
Introducing the Adler Rider, a custom bike by Aurangabad-based Parth Kotak. Parth has made a 10-feet-long motorcycle entirely out of junk and spare parts.
Strictly for showcase only, Parth designed and built his very own motorcycle with the help of a friend. Parth was able to achieve this goal by completing just a one-year Automobile Technician course from CEDP Skill Institute.
Adler Rider has already become a topic of discussion between all students and faculties at CEDP; encouraging more to come up with such works. The entire Adler Rider project cost Parth Kotak close to Rs 2 lakh.
Parth shared that he always wanted to be part of the automotive industry, and it was the course and on-job training provided by CEDP that helped him create his own motorcycle. He could also spend eight months with a top automotive company, with the opportunity for live training and hands-on experience.
Making a motorcycle from just scrap materials (that too, 10 feet long) had its own challenges. Initially, a good work location was not available. However, it was Parth's friend who came to the rescue by providing enough space and machinery at his father's workshop.
Parth and his friend worked for almost 18 months (mostly during late hours) to finally finish the Adler Rider. Though it tested his engineering skills to a different level, Parth was quite happy with what he managed to achieve at the end.
Thoughts On The Adler Rider By Parth Kotak
The Adler Rider showcases the creative side of engineering and the infinite possibilities it offers. Even though the Adler Rider is a work of 'form over function', Parth Kotak aims to create working examples of the same kind, with the goal to represent India on a global level.