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By Matt John
I have a 2017 Polaris Sportsman 570 EFI. Yesterday, I start the machine and it says low power (10.6-10.8). This machine is on its second battery. This is a new AGM battery with 50cca more than stock.
Should I look at the regulator or stator?
By Derrick Lenz
So I bought a brand new carb that was set and everything. Put it all together and it runs and idles good. The downside is the bottom of the bowl is leaking fuel not a small leak either. I bought one previous and it was a cheap one and it leaked as well so I figured I'd spend the money and by an OEM one and it still leaks. Should I send it into the mechanic and have them adjust the float? I mean for a new carb I was kinda disappointed. Any help would be great! Thanks in advance.
I know this tooic has been addressed by many, I’ve looked through many forums and pages. I did not find anything like the problem i have.
I have a 2007 Kingquad 450. I have a new fully charged battery. When i turn the key, the dash flashes and seems to struggle before getting fully lite. We can hear a small relay near the computer clicking, i think it is the fuel pump relay. When i turn off the engine kill switch and press the starting button relays click and all the power shuts off, i turn the key off, engine kill switch then start over, power is there. Atv will start with pull start, but not elextricly. if i try to use my winch, all power cuts and engine dies.
Can anyone tell me what it may be? or has anyone fsced an issue like this before?
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i have a 05 yfz with a brand new battery. There is an issue with it not starting now. You can hear the cliking noise but no turn over.Battery is charged fully but no start.HELP!!!!!!!!!!! What is the problem or anyadvice to fix and not go broke in the process
BLUERIBBON COALITION ACTION ALERT!
> IDAHO, Call your Senators on CIEDRA before they return to Washington * > DC
> Dear BRC Action Alert Subscriber in Idaho,
> What was your reaction to the news that Idaho Senators Mike Crapo * > and Jim Risch recently introduced Congressman Mike Simpson's Central * > Idaho Economic Development and Recreation Act (CIEDRA) in the Senate?
> Were you shocked? You should have been. Idaho has 5 million acres of * > Wilderness already. More than any other state except Alaska. * > Wilderness bans all mountain bike and motorized recreation. Yet, * > Idaho's entire congressional delegation is now supporting a bill * > that designates 332,775 new acres of wilderness in the Boulder White * > Clouds (BWC).
> I hate to say this, but the story on this CIEDRA bill is getting * > worse. A comparison between the 2009 House version and the 2010 * > Senate version will turn your shock into outrage.
> The Idaho Recreation Council recently put the two bills side-by-side * > and found the new 2010 version considerably worse than its * > predecessor. See: Comparison of the 2009 House CIEDRA VS 2010 Senate * > CIEDRA
> First of all, the new bill has more Wilderness. A lot more. Over * > 20,000 acres of "new" Wilderness has been added to the White Clouds * > Wilderness. The new bill also throws out language that gave * > permanent protection to the motorized routes in the Sawtooth * > National Recreation Area but outside the proposed Wilderness. Rep. * > Simpson started out with a basic premise of wanting to settle the * > issue once and for all and that is no longer being accomplished.
> The new bill also eliminates language that secures motorized access * > to the very popular and scenic Germania Creek-East Fork/Grand Prize * > trail. The new bill not only takes away the East Fork/Grand Prize * > section, it also allows closure of the entire route "for non- > motorized recreation purposes."
> Similarly, the new bill paves the way for the closure of the Frog * > Lake loop. In the "old" bill, Simpson included language that secured * > motorized access but the new bill says it will remain open only "if * > the Secretary allows motorized use."
> There's more. The OHV park near Boise was stripped out, as was * > authorization for $1 million to the Idaho Parks and Recreation to * > develop and manage it. And the trail between Redfish Lake and * > Stanley for non-motorized use in summer and snowmobiles in the * > winter, including parking areas at each end was stripped out.
> The only thing this bill protects the land from is YOU. Simply * > because you ride a mountain bike, enjoy snowmobiling or ride off- > highway vehicles, you don't have a right to view these lands.
> That's not Idaho. We can do better.
> Senator Risch and Crapo have scheduled June 16, 2010, for a Senate * > Subcommittee hearing on the new bill. Congress is in recess until * > June 4 for local district work sessions. That means the next few * > days is the best opportunity to contact the Senators with your * > concerns prior to the June 16 hearing.
> Please make your call today. We've put together some talking points * > you can use below. And tell you friends and family to make their * > calls by the end of the week.
> As always, thanks in advance for your action on this important * > issue. Please call or email if you have any comments or suggestions.
> Brian Hawthorne > Public Lands Policy Director > BlueRibbon Coalition > 208-237-1008 ext 102
> BRC ACTION ALERT: > Idaho Senators on board with a "new" Boulder White Clouds Wilderness * > Bill - that's even worse than previous versions. > Please call the senators during Memorial Day recess and express your * > concern.
> Situation: > Senators Mike Crapo and Jim Risch recently introduced Congressman * > Mike Simpson's Central Idaho Economic Development and Recreation Act * > (CIEDRA) in the Senate. Idaho's entire congressional delegation is * > now supporting this bill that designates 332,775 new acres of * > wilderness in the Boulder White Clouds (BWC). > See: Boulder-White Clouds wilderness bill to be reintroduced today > IDAHO MOUNTAIN EXPRESS: Updated and breaking news > Simpson's wilderness bill gets Senate introduction > Simpson's wilderness bill gets Senate introduction - KHQ Right Now - News and Weather for Spokane and North Idaho |
> What you need to do: > The Memorial Day recess (May 31 - June 4) gives Idaho's * > recreationists a golden opportunity to express concerns about the * > new bill.
> Sen. Mike Crapo > * * *Boise Office: (208) 334-1776 > * * *Pocatello Office: (208) 236-6775 > * * *Idaho Falls Office: (208) 522-9779 > * * *Coeur d'Alene Office: (208) 664-5490 > * * *Lewiston Office: (208) 743-1492 > * * *Caldwell Office: (208) 455-0360 > * * *Twin Falls Office: (208) 734-2515
> Sen. Jim Risch > * * *Boise Office: (208) 342-7985 > * * *Coeur d'Alene Office: (208) 667-6130 > * * *Idaho Falls Office: (208) 523-5541 > * * *Lewiston Office: (208) 743-0792 > * * *Pocatello Office: (208) 236-6817 > * * *Twin Falls Office: (208) 734-6780
> Please be polite.
> With 5 million acres already set aside, Idaho has enough Wilderness. * > I oppose CIEDRA and I am calling to ask the Senator to reconsider * > his decision to promote this bill.
> There is no threat to these lands. No massive clear cutting project * > is in the works. No giant mining operation proposed. Mountain bikes, * > off-highway vehicles and snowmobiles are not harming these lands.
> CIEDRA will kick out motorized and mountain bike recreationists who * > will take their dollars with them, having a negative impact on the * > local economy.
> The Sawtooth National Recreation Areas provides protection and * > balanced management while still allowing recreational uses.
> I am opposed use of the Omnibus package to pass CIEDRA or any public * > lands bill. > The BlueRibbon Coalition is a national (non-profit) trail-saving * > group that represents over 600,000 recreationists nationwide The * > Combined Federal Campaign (CFC) season is beginning. Federal * > employees, please mark BlueRibbon Coalition and Check #11402 on your * > CFC pledge form to support our efforts to protect your access. Join * > us at 1-800-258-3742 BlueRibbon Coalition: Protecting your recreational access to public lands. > _______________________________________________________
> As a non-profit, grassroots organization funded primarily by * > membership dues and donations, we greatly appreciate your support. * > Visit Make a Difference Now - BlueRibbon Coalition to help fund * > our efforts to protect your trails!
Here's the initial test review of the Polaris RZR 4 Robby Gordon Edition in ATV World Magazine: ATV WORLD MAGAZINE - North America's Best ATV/UTV Magazine
Here are copies of the actual pages in the magazine:
You can download the complete article pdf here: http://www.utvreport.com/pics/atvworld/rzr4/initialtest/initialtest.pdf
Here's the article in text form with larger pictures:
When Polaris first introduced the RZR in 2008, the recreational UTV and Side x Side industry was changed forever. As if that wasn’t enough, Polaris introduced the RZR S in 2009, which was leaps and bounds ahead of the competition with a high output factory long travel equipped sporty side x side. For 2010, Polaris has gone above and beyond once again with the release of their all-new RZR 4 Robby Gordon Edition.
So, if you’re like us you’re probably wondering some of the following whether you own an existing UTV or not:
- Does the engine have enough power?
- Does the extra wheelbase cause you to high center or hang up more?
- Can you really fit 4 people comfortably for an entire day’s ride?
- How is the turning radius?
- How well does it fit in tight woods trails?
- How well does it rock crawl?
- How does it do in the sand?
So, to begin, let’s jump right to the things we love about the new RZR 4 Robby Gordon Edition:
- Similar fit, finish, and comfort level of the existing RZR and RZR S
- Tilt Steering Wheel
- Digital Dash
- High & Low Beam Lights
- Simple 1-position On-Demand AWD System
- Comfortable bucket seats front and rear
- 4 cup holders
- 12v power sockets front and rear
- RZR S Suspension with heavier duty Fox Podium X 2.0 shocks
Here’s what we’d like to see updated for next year’s models of not only the RZR 4 but also the regular RZR and RZR S:
- Parking brake
- 6 tie down points in the bed
- Integrated hard sided lockable glove box
And, specifically for the RZR 4, we’d like to see Polaris utilize the additional space under the rear driver’s side seat for added storage, because you can never have enough space to store stuff when out riding the trails. And, last but not least on the RZR 4, we’d like to see a quicker steering ratio and power steering due to the extra length and additional weight on the front end.
But, we know what you’re really wondering is how it drove out on the trails, right? But, before we jump in with our full test, we’re happy to say the new Polaris RZR 4 Robby Gordon Edition is an all around amazing sport side x side. As you can probably imagine, the extra size has its limiting factors, but it also has some very beneficial factors, as well. So, to begin our test, we headed out to the Brimstone Recreation area in Huntsville, TN to test its prowess in tight woods trails.
Part of what we were wondering is how many times we’d have to do 3-point turns to make it through the trees. We were wondering if we’d get hung up making hard off-camber turns by catching trees on the roll cage. We also wanted to see just how often we’d get hung up on steep water breaks and big rocks. And, finally we wanted to get the feedback of other riders on the trails with us that had other brands and models of UTVs for some honest comparison feedback.
In the end, we were pleasantly surprised with the way the RZR 4 handled tight woods trails. We had folks with existing RZR’s, RZR S’s, Rangers, Prowlers, and Rhinos drive and ride in it, and their responses were all very similar.
The engine is peppy when compared to non-RZR machines, and although not as fast as the RZR or RZR S, it seemed to have plenty of power to everyone that drove it. And, for those power hungry folks, there are plenty of options to increase the power of the High Output (H.O.) 760cc engine ranging from turbos to all sorts of bolt-on parts that can fit within your budget.
It didn’t get hung up on the tall and steep water breaks like everyone expected. Although you could feel it drag the undercarriage at times, there always seemed to be tires on the ground that were able to pull you through without getting hung up. The positive attribute to the extra wheelbase is that it rides very smooth, soaking up the bumps at both high and low speeds with little to no feedback through the steering wheel. When compared to the other 2-seat UTVs, some even mentioned it was possible to get hung up easier on the steep faced water breaks in their shorter wheelbase UTVs because their tires would be off the ground more.
Although we didn’t test it with 4 adults in the tight woods, we did put 3 adults in to drive it. Three of them currently drove Rhino 450’s, and they were pleasantly surprised at how well it rode, how comfortable the back seat was, and how much quicker it was when compared to the Rhino 450. Upon initial inspection we originally thought the rear seats would only be comfortable for small adults or children. But, after spending hours in the back seat, it’s truly as comfortable as the front seats with a nice grab bar running the entire width of the RZR 4.
Our initial assumption was that we were going to have to constantly stop and make 3-point turns to make it through the tight woods trails. But, to our surprise, we only had to do this a couple of times in a full day’s ride. And, for comparison sake, the one guy with a Ranger XP had to do it in the same places we did. But, you will find yourself working the steering wheel more because of the added weight of the machine and what appears to be the same steering box ratio as a regular RZR. We’d like to see a quicker steering box ratio and power steering on next year’s models to make weaving your way through the woods a much more enjoyable experience.
Overall Tight Woods Impression
The astounding response we received from everyone that rode or drove the RZR 4 was “Wow, I didn’t expect that!” I think what we all realized is that our assumptions were nearly all wrong and that Polaris has really done their homework with the new RZR 4 Robby Gordon Edition. It’s obviously not as nimble as a 2-seat UTV or ATV in the tight woods, but for most people wanting to take their families out trail riding, the positives far outweigh the few times you’ll have to back up or slow down to weave your way through the trees.
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