Polaris Clutching

Ibexx offers a range of technologically advanced Polaris clutching solutions meticulously designed to elevate the performance of both snowmobiles and UTVs. Our precision-engineered clutch kits and components provide optimized power delivery, enhanced throttle response, and fine-tuned control of clutch engagement, ensuring unparalleled performance in varying riding conditions. With Ibexx's technical expertise, riders can expect a seamless, precise, and highly responsive clutching system that maximizes power transfer, delivering a superior and thrilling experience on snow or trails.

Polaris Clutching FAQs

How long do Polaris clutches last?

The lifespan of Polaris clutches can vary depending on factors such as usage, maintenance, and the specific model. Generally, well-maintained Polaris clutches can last anywhere from 5,000 to 10,000 miles or more, but regular inspection and maintenance are key to ensuring optimal longevity and performance.

How does Polaris clutch work?

Polaris clutches operate as a part of the continuously variable transmission (CVT) system, commonly found in Polaris vehicles. This system utilizes primary and secondary clutches to automatically adjust the transmission ratio based on engine speed and load, providing smooth acceleration and optimal power delivery as the vehicle's speed and conditions change.

What does EBS mean on Polaris Ranger?

EBS in a Polaris Ranger stands for Engine Braking System. It's a feature designed to provide controlled, automatic braking when descending steep slopes, helping to maintain vehicle speed and enhance control during downhill travel.

How do I keep my clutch healthy?

To maintain a healthy Polaris clutch, it's important to perform regular maintenance, such as cleaning and lubricating the components, and inspecting for wear and damage. Additionally, avoid aggressive riding behaviors and excessive engine braking, which can put additional stress on the clutch system and lead to premature wear.

Is it OK to ride the clutch in first gear?

Riding the clutch in first gear for an extended period is not recommended as it can lead to premature wear of the clutch components. It's best to engage the clutch when necessary and avoid continuous partial engagement to ensure the longevity of the clutch.

How does a clutch burn out?

A clutch can burn out due to various factors, but one common cause is excessive heat generated by continuous slippage, often a result of aggressive or improper riding habits. Over time, this heat causes the clutch components to wear out, leading to reduced performance and eventually clutch failure.

Polaris 850 AXYS Guide