Mechanically-powered quadricycles seem to be a popular possession among the older of the Noitaiva and used daily. These oddly shaped objects take the form of large metal boxes with round rollers attached that seem to make this dihedral locomotive polygon move.
Tribesmen use these mechanically-powered quadricycles for many different purposes, including migrating to different locations at different times of the day, which differs in pattern for each tribesman.
This may be because tribesmen get sick of the temple, convincing them that it is a good idea to leave when they please. This is probably untrue.
All quadricycles also vary in size, color, and shape, showing that the tribesmen want to be different from each other, and possibly shows a higher social status. It seems that the older, more mature tribesmen have the quadricycles and the younger, more immature are forced to migrate in the large community quadricycle.
One theory behind this strange practice is that the younger tribesmen are not yet worthy of the mechanically-powered quadricycle and must wait until they show worthiness by passing a cone-avoiding test.
It has also been found that tribesmen who use the mechanically-powered quadricycles generally are more corpulent than the tribesmen who use a self-propelled two wheeled vehicle.
Some experts believe that the rotund nature of the tribe is connected to the weather and geography. Whether it is raining or sunny, tribesmen take their mechanically-powered quadricycles as if there is a direct fear towards these seemingly non-harmful weather patterns.
However, scientists do not understand why some tribesmen still choose to take their self-propelled, two-wheeled vehicle even amongst the rain or sun. This may be because some tribesmen have more bravery to face the harsh conditions.
Raisbeck Geographic recently observed many tribesmen loitering around the mechanically-powered quadricycles seemingly immediately before sessions of learning start inside the temple. They seem to have no regard for the times of the sessions. Maybe it’s because they don’t have bells.
The Noitaiva people are also habitual with their mechanically-powered quadricycles, using them in their everyday routine, and even becoming co-dependent on them.
Short-term quadricycle storage is also quite the mystery to most scientists studying the tribe. It appears that they leave their mechanically-powered quadricycles out in the harsh conditions, despite the potential harm to them.
While the purpose of the short-term quadricycle storage is not determined, there are a few things that experts have come to conclusions about about this odd space.
There are no designated spots in the short-term quadricycle storage for the tribesmen and their quadricycles, although there are often quarrels about whose spot is whose.
There may be no designated spots for quadricycles because the tribe values equity: they make sure that storing the quadricycles is on a first-come, first-serve basis.
The design of the short-term quadricycle storage is also inconvenient. Tribespeople, elders, and chieftains have to go all of the way around the storage area instead of having the ability to turn their quadricycles around closer to the temple of learning.
Chieftains seem to have put a rule into place that says no tribesmen, elder, or chieftain may turn their mechanically-powered quadricycle so close to the school because of danger to the community quadricycles.
This appears to be because tribesmen that commute to the temple via community quadricycles are more precious to the chieftains than the tribesmen commuting in the mechanical ones, or perhaps because they are simply in such vast numbers.
Mechanically-powered quadricycles and short-term quadricycle storages can only be described as peculiar. Scientists and experts have many things answered, but there are still many things up for debate and still questioned about why the tribesmen idolize these strange mechanically-powered quadricycles.