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Showing most liked content since 02/17/2018 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    Hands down Kawasaki mule 610, good for hauling small trailers. New are around 7000. I personally havnt heard any bad comments Check out ATV.com UTV review website. Welcome to utvboard!
  2. 1 point
    Yes sir he was just getting to know the limits. And he fell into a big drop off on one of those kids tracks. It rolled over pretty slow Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
  3. 1 point
    This thing was great in the flats for the kids at Buttercup this weekend. My son rolled it, and everything held up really nice with the exception of a UV joint on the steering bar. Easy fix with a Yamaha Joint. Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
  4. 1 point
    Glad you got it sorted out!
  5. 1 point
    Hey guys thanks for all the information. I found my problem with lots of strong help. They was a piece of wood stuck under the bed had it jammed. Took several strong people to pull the bed up. Thanks again every one was lots of help
  6. 1 point
    One responder said that high cranking amps (CA) might possibly fry the starter. It won't. A starter will use whatever amps it is designed to draw to start the engine under normal conditions. The battery makes available that current up to its capacity. The battery doesn't force the starter to take all 800 amps. It's just that a battery with a high CA will take longer to recharge and an alternator on a UTV/ATV would have to run several hours to recharge one of those batteries that has been discharged. Although CA isn't specified in this way, you can think of the CA as an undefined limit as to how many times you can start the engine before it is discharged to the point that it won't turn over the engine. An 800 CA battery will work longer than a 80 CA battery (not necessarily 10x longer). A big engine will need a high CA battery vs a small UTV/ATV engine. Alternators on UTV/ATV are low capacity. Too many electronics and lights may take away the alternator's ability to recharge the battery in a reasonable time.
  7. 1 point
    Boring is rough cutting the cylinder to a larger size. Honing is removing the rough cuts to make the cylinder walls almost perfectly smooth. A few scratches (not gouges) are left to allow a place for oil to reside to lubricate the piston rings.
  8. 1 point
    This sounds like an aftermarket lift. The factory lift is hydraulic IIRC. If it is electric, then it probably has a worm screw driven mechanism. If this is an aftermarket lift, try giving it a helping hand by pulling up on it while operating the lift switch. You might need some help with the lifting up of the bed. Sometimes the worm screw just needs some help getting to some good threads. Of course the bed should be empty when you do this. If this is the problem, you'll be able to hear it turning. And if that's the case, and this fix doesn't work, you'll have to pull the bed hinge pins, raise the lift, and replace the pins. Do this while it's raised. If this works, then you'll always want to keep the bed up about a half inch from the bed rails. That way it'll always be in the good threads. The fix gets easier after you've done it a couple of times. Hope this makes sense.
  9. 1 point
    GOOD FOR YOU, GIVING IT TO DISABLED VETS, THUMBS UP!
  10. 1 point
    Welcome to the forum! First off, did you buy the lift for the bed, or did it come with it? More than likely a clicking noise, usually means a solenoid has gone bad and is not engaging properly. But i am not very familiar with the dump bed lift, and how it is set up. I will try to find some more information quickly.
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