I've offered this DCT advice before:Thank you Doug
I appreciate the link to the DCT TIPS. I'm reading now. I'll need some parking lot maneuvering practice before I head out and ride for sure. I'll miss the clutch lever for that friction zone but once I practice without it I'll be fine. I rode a Zero electric bike and it was similar in that throttle only and all control was foot brake and throttle. A much lighter bike mind you but still took me miles in Chicago before I figured out no clutch lever or foot shift required. : )
Apply "light trailing rear brake" on the DCT in place of feathering the clutch during low speed maneuvering, (since you have no clutch lever).
On any big bike (manual transmission) with lots of toque at low maneuvering speed you always have your hand on the clutch ready to feather to arrest any acceleration due to an unintended application of throttle.
On the DCT with lots of torque at low maneuvering speed always have your foot on the rear brake. If you apply "light trailing rear brake" during low speed maneuvering this will arrest any acceleration due to an unintended application of throttle (similar to feathering a clutch).
My experience with the DCT at low maneuvering speeds is that the clutch is not fully engaged. In other words if you apply "light trailing rear brake" the clutch will slip and prevent the bike from lunging forward if you unintentionally apply too much throttle. This technique is particularly effective when pulling away from a stop where the bike can be a bit Torquey or the engine stumbles momentarily.
It takes some parking lot practice and learning new habits to make your DCT riding experience fun and as safe as possible. Once the use of "light trailing rear brake" at low speeds becomes your norm, you will become completely confident in the handling characteristics of the DCT.