No, it would not. The myth that low cg benefits the handling of single-track vehicles is just that, a myth, but it simply refuses to die. Low cg benefits vehicles that are inherently stable, like cars. Motorcycles are inherently unstable, meaning that without constant input from the rider they will fall over. The two situations could not be more different, so vehicle characteristics to optimize handling need to be different too. To conceptually oversimplify an incredibly complex system, you basically trade responsiveness for stability. There is a sweet spot for cg height (and more importantly the polar moment of inertia that is affected with it), depending on your use of the bike. A Bonneville streamliner has different needs from a trials bike. To see this for yourself, go to your toolbox and grab a hammer. Hold it vertically, head high, and put the handle on the tip of your finger. Now let go and balance the hammer upright on your fingertip. Easy, right? Now turn the handle over and try it again. No cheating, no cupping the head in your hand, just fingertip contact. Let go and balance it again. How long did you last? Stability vs. response. For road motorcycles the sweet spot is generally somewhere just a little below the level of your kneecaps as you sit on the bike. Not sure, but dirt bikes are probably in the same ballpark. So on the Super73 that puts the battery pack and any other heavy components where all that air is in the middle. Totally different look. This is a new type of product and manufacturers are hooking buyers by offering products that seem familiar enough. Get too weird and it won't sell. Of course at the low speeds these things travel, handling isn't that big an issue. Looks are a big issue. Where performance matters, you'll find things looking different. That sub-kneecap-level cg sweet spot that works for ICE motorcycles may not be ideal when EMs start leaning in the direction of heavy-duty bicycles with substantially lower overall weight. But as it always has been and always will be, low cg is not the goal - the proper balance of stability vs. response is. Can we please kill the low cg myth?