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Hey guys , i think i made mistake when purchased my machine when i thought id be fine with a manual lift moose plow set up .
plow is great , takes a beating , very satisfied however the manual lift for it just kicks my ass after 4 hours or so. Lol
so im looking at changing over to a winch , no biggie im definitely going to do it ,
where my question is , when looking at winches i came to the divide in the trail ...nylon rope ,or old style cable ? I will be,only using this for plowing that is all , i use choke cables and tug straps for other work ...... somwhat do you think guys , its not a price issue , im looking for longterm dependability.... i questioned the rope getting wet while plowing , maybe no biggie not sure. ..
thanks guys. Airborne
By wayde theriault
i need help figuring out how the thumb throttle needs to be screwed in inside the box where the throttle cable is. I can’t figure out how the spring is suppose to sit in there, is there a name for this compartment? Can some link a video or something I’d really appreciate it
if you don’t know what I’m talking about here’s a pic
By Don Rees
I am restoring a 2004 Prairie 700 4x4 and am down to the last piece that I have not been able to locate. The front guard ( 55020-0015-UF) seems to be unavailable to ship from numerous suppliers. I haven't been able to get an answer if it is an obsolete part or if everyone is waiting for Kawasaki to ship more. I even searched Ebay for a used one to no avail. If anyone has one in good condition or knows where I can acquire one I will be forever indebted. Thanks for any thoughts all may have.
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My non-running '08 450 hour 1450 mile 450 grizzly investment paid off! I paid a buck per cc...yup, $450.
It smoked mosquito-fogger bad, was missing starter solenoid, a fuse, racks and a few small plastics, needed a rear ujoint, a brake caliper and lever. Popped in the fuse, plugged in starter solenoid and a carb clean out came next. After an oil change, seafoam treatment, and reseating rings by very hard and hot riding towing a 5' disc for two hours, it completely stopped it's bad habit! Changed oil and filter again (went synthetic), and have put a hundred hours of trail-busting and mountain climbing, everything is working perfectly, and not using any oil.
My current task is to repair the winch, if possible. It was crammed jam-packed full of dust, rust, and mud.
I disassembled it, cleaned it completely, found nothing overtly appearing broken, but it feels like the knob for freewheel/engage is "sticky".
I mean, REALLY sticky-the Mitsubishoid rhombus-triad looking mechanism appears to not release, unless I pull or tap on it.
I've not yet reassembled it, want to find out if the disengage action is normally this "sticky".
Anyone have experience with this? How about a schematic, or manual?
When comparing dump carts for ATVs, you mostly find steel carts out there from various online retailers and places like Sears and Home Depot. My first choice a few months back was going to be to pick up one of those steel carts for my ATV, but then I was able to get my hands on Quadboss's Swivel Dump Cart that has this hardened "Structual Foam" body that is rust proof. This dump cart came in a large box which I snapped a picture of below. The contents of the box were the dump body, 2 wheels, frame, trailing arm, and hardware & pins. I spread the items out and followed the easy to read instructions. They illustrated every pin, nut, and bolt size, so that you know exactly where they are supposed to go. The steel frame parts of this cart are heavy duty 11 gauge steel, and along with the 1 inch axle, the load capacity is able to be set at 1,250 lbs. Assembly was pretty simple and took about an hour all together.
The longest part of the install was attaching the dump body to the frame with 10 bolts. It would probably go quicker with 2 people, one holding the dump body and feeding the bolts, and the other holding the frame, and screwing on the nuts on. Once that part was done, the rest was pretty easy. I was impressed with the fact that the wheels had grease fittings for the wheel bearings. Once it was all put together, attachment was easy to my ATV hitch receiver hole with a supplied pin. You can use a hitch ball, but it's not necessary.
Now it was time to test this thing. I took it out of the garage and around the property, over some bumps and a hill or two. It was very stable empty, so then I decided to do some work to fill her up. It was a nice day finally, most all of the snow had melted, and it was time to lay into some yard work. I had planned to dig out some dirt from one area and transport it to an area where I needed some more soil. I pulled up next to my mound of dirt and started digging. I filled the cart up with two loads and dumped them both in the area that needed the dirt. Dumping it requires you to step on the release mechanism pedal that has anti-slip spikes, and lift up the cart. I suppose if you fill it up with overweight stuff, it's going to be a pain to lift it on your own. The dirt all came out except for the last 10% that I used my shovel to get out. The sloped rear on the dump is nice. Another nice feature is the swivel, which allows you to turn the dump up to 100 degrees before dumping. So that was pretty easy, so I decided to load some other things around the property, like rocks, brush, twigs, and branches. This is where the optional fence attachment would have come in handy. I may need to get that next. I'm still waiting to take it up on the trails. I highly suggest this dump for anyone looking for a high quality work horse of a dump, as an alternative to the traditional steel carts.
QuadBoss Website QuadBoss ATV Trailer Product Video
Find ATV Dump Carts on Amazon
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Finding the right winch for your ATV is pretty easy if you know what you are looking for, but if you don't, it can be pretty challenging. What differentiates winches from one another can can mean the difference of getting unstuck or staying stuck. QuadBoss winches start at 2500lb and go up to 5000lb, with the option if wire cable or rope. Our recommendation is to go with the rope as it's easy to work with and it won't develop the burrs that can occur on steel cable, making it safer to handle without gloves, although careless use will cause knots. QuadBoss offers their winches with Dyneema Rope in the models below:
QuadBoss 2500lb Winch with Dyneema Rope RP25WS - $186.58 on Amazon
QuadBoss 3500lb Winch with Dyneema Rope RP35WS - $193.74 on Amazon
Quadboss 5000lb Winch with Dyneema Rope RP5000SR - $257.57 on Amazon
If you chose to go with wire cable, here are your choices:
QuadBoss 2500lb Winch with Wire Cable RP25WC - $166.12 on Amazon
QuadBoss 3500lb Winch with Wire Cable RP35WC - $173.28 on Amazon
Quadboss 5000lb Winch with Wire Cable Rp5000qb - $229.91 on Amazon
QUADBOSS 2500lb and 3500lb winches feature:
2 Stage planetary gear system for fast line speed Low electric current Aluminum engagement lever Automatic load-holding self locking brake Power in & power out Free spooling Sealed & Water Resistant ¼" safety hook Handlebar mounted switch Roller fairlead 3Hp, 3.5Hp, heavy duty electric permanent magnetic motor 39' x 3/16" aircraft cable Wire Cable or Grey Dyneema® rope - Rated line to pull 2500lbs QuadBoss model specific mount kits and accessories sold separately One Year Limited Warranty
QUADBOSS 5000lb winches feature:
Wireless and handheld remote controls included Sealed and water-resistant Automatic load: holding self-locking brake Low electric current Free-spooling Three-stage, metal-planetary gear system for fast line speed Aluminum engagement lever Includes 50 ft. wire cable or 50 ft. synthetic Dyneema® rope One-year limited warranty
Don't forget to get your self a QuadBoss Winch Accessory Kit! The QuadBoss Winch Accessory Kit comes complete with a snatch block capable of handling up to 8,000 lbs. as well as a 1/2 in. D-shackle and a 1 in. x 8 ft. tree trunk protector and tool bag.
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