2016 Polaris Snowmobiles

2016 Polaris Snowmobiles

A Snowmobile is a vehicle used to travel on snow. It is a vehicle which is generally used in winters and is also known as sled. These snowmobiles are very versatile and can be operated in areas where there is deep snow, or in forests, open terrain, on frozen lakes and also can be used to drive on paths or trails. This can be possible due to the number of designs they come in. Snowmobiles are designed in such a way that it can accommodate only one or two people just like a motorbike but used on snow covered regions or on frozen lakes.

Polaris industries are one such company which is into manufacturing snowmobiles based in Minnesota, USA. Polaris has about nine models of snowmobiles built on the pro-ride chassis which will be launched in the coming months. All the 2016 Polaris Snowmobiles can be customized bringing in a lot of comfort, convenience and excellent design graphics. The 2016 Polaris snowmobiles cater to all the different types of customers and their requirements. Polaris is bringing in all new 2016 switch back line of snowmobiles. These snowmobiles start from entry level snowmobiles to performance, to touring, for the mountains and the utility ones.
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The 2012 Polaris snowmobiles are the improved version of the Rush Models, Switchback, Adventure, and the Polaris Mountain Kings. The crossover segment of the switchback series is fitted with a Pro-Ride chassis. The 2012 Polaris Rush lineup exteriors look same but for new suspension. The 2016 Polaris comes with a built in feature which is in a form of a tunnel making it easier for the driver of a Rush. The base Rush 600 and 800 come with shocks which run all over the body of the sled. The upgraded models of 600 and 800 Rush with the Pro-R models come with lightweight drive train parts.

The 2012 Polaris Switchback series of crossover models also get the Pro-Ride chassis which are used in the Rush models. The series should be used with the best snowmobile helmet because protection is very important. They share the same new front suspension of the 2016 Rush models for side stability. The Switchback Adventure is equipped with a Polaris Adventure cargo system including a two hard-side saddle bags. In the Rocky Mountain Kings segment of snowmobiles Polaris has introduced the super light-weight Pro-Ride RMK for its 800 class mountain machines. It is one of the best selling sport best selling snowmobile from Polaris. With a number of attractive new features and models Polaris has also introduced new color variants and designs on their snowmobile models with a choice of windshield height options for the users to choose. Polaris gives excellent ride quality due to their incredibly comfortable suspension and engineering.
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Image resource:  http://motrev.net/gear/shoei-rf1200-helmet-review
Polaris has concentrated on the use of new technology, and quality to give us the most outstanding products to choose from. Polaris has a range of lubricants and equipments to complement their range of snowmobiles. Polaris has continued to develop products for their loyal customers with their high quality, performance, functionality, style and value for money snowmobiles. Polaris has numerous variants and designs for their various customers with varying needs.

Polaris official website: http://www.polaris.com/en-us/snowmobiles

Does the Generation Gap Exist, and is Technology a Red Herring?

Does the Generation Gap Exist, and is Technology a Red Herring?

After an excellent debut event last year, TedX Brighton is back under a new steering committee and with a theme of ‘the generation gap’. Already, a fair bit of discussion has been going on about what this means, the demands of ‘generation now’ and the cult of instant gratification, especially in relation to technology.

This is a perennial topic and personally I’m not convinced it’s all that helpful to think in terms of ‘generations’, popular though these labels are. Admittedly, I’ve talked about changing attitudes, working styles and expectations in relation to ‘Millennials’ versus ‘Generation Y’ here on this blog, so maybe I’m as guilty as anyone of perpetuating a model that has outlived its usefulness. But my concern is that we don’t seem to have got beyond the labels and the associated stereotypes, especially when it comes to attitudes to technology. Plus, since we are all on a continuum, the drawing of lines seems arbitrary.

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For example, let’s have a discussion about how ‘time in post’ (as one commenter called it) relates to experience, and how experience relates to wisdom. Wisdom is a word we hear little of in the workplace, or even in society in general. Perhaps it embodies something grey, slow-moving, unable to adapt to new ideas, living in the past. Or just a character in a JK Rowling book. But isn’t wisdom simply the ability to remember and learn from the past, and apply that knowledge as and when relevant? Isn’t wisdom also the essential complement to the confidence, optimism and risk-taking that tends (rightly or wrongly) to be associated with being young?

In my mind, to talk about a ‘generation gap’ with reference to technology is a red herring. There are technophobes and technophiles in every generation, and always have been. I’ve come across 80+ year-olds who have embraced computers and mobile devices with the enthusiasm and naturalness of a baby. I’ve also known plenty of teenagers/twenty-somethings who couldn’t use a search engine to save their lives, or who engage with technology reluctantly and purely as a means to an end. For older people there can be physical barriers to using new technology, of course, and if you’re in normal health and under 40 it’s very hard to imagine what this feels like. (Trust me, no-one can prepare you for the shock of your reading vision deteriorating, even though it happens to everyone.)

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Confidence doesn’t automatically increase with age, but wisdom tends to. Society needs both confident, optimistic risk-takers as well as wise people with long memories: and we need to value and appreciate what both sides bring to the party.