Ermengardi Snowmobile May 29th, 2018 - 12:07:32
A 50/50 mixture has a freeze protection of about -32 degrees. A good additive to use with ethylene glycol is Royal Purple Ice. This will allow you to drop the engine operating temperature about ten degrees. Now what? At this point if troubleshooting has not solve the problem and you are unable to get your snowmobile running it is time to see a professional repair service agent for a full inspection. Only a qualified snowmobile service technician can check & evaluate your carburetor piston cylinder and the V belt clutch settings for the more technical problems associated with your snowmobile. Most services will clean lubricate and adjust your snowmobile along with the inspection. They can also adjust the carburetor & clutch settings for the altitude at which you will be operating your snowmobile.
With over 20000 groomed snowmobile trails a favorite pastime for thousands of Minnesotans is snowmobiling. Keep in mind however that a snowmobile is only as safe as its driver. Before you jump on your sled and hit the trails give yourself a little refresher in snowmobile safety. Minnesota is a "Zero Alcohol" state. Never use alcohol or drugs before or while riding a snowmobile. Safety perception is altered after only one drink. Since over 70% of all fatal snowmobile accidents involve alcohol* staying sober can help you and others stay alive to enjoy another ride.
Just like a car accident if you were injured in a snowmobile accident you may be eligible for compensation from the at-fault party for your injuries. And if you have lost a loved one in a snowmobile accident that was someone elses fault you may be eligible for a wrongful death suit. But proving liability can be a complicated matter especially in the case of snowmobile accidents that may occur in remote areas and lack witnesses. If you are seeking to file a personal injury claim after a snowmobile accident you should contact a personal injury attorney who will be able to assess your situation and determine if you have a strong case.
Gasoline has highly volatile components that tend to evaporate over time. The less volatile components in the fuel cause the gasoline to burn less effectively. The result is poor engine performance. In other words your engine may still start and run but it probably wont run as well. Not only will the gasoline degrade over time but when a snowmobile sits for long periods of time without a protective snowmobile cover water and condensation can enter the gas tank. Water of course does not work too well as a fuel in the internal combustion engine of a snowmobile.