Can-Am Motorcycles & ATVs: Service Repair Manuals, Owner's Manual PDF


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Can-Am ATV DPS/ ACS Technical Manual 2010.pdf



Can-Am Commander 1000 Max Operator's Manual 2015.pdf



Can-Am Commander 800R Shop Manual 2011.pdf



Can-Am Defender Max Owners Manual 2017.pdf



Can-Am DS 450 EFI Shop Manual 2008.pdf



Can-Am DS 450 Shop Manual 2008.pdf



Can-Am DS 70 Operator's Manual.pdf



Can-Am Ds250 Owners Manual 2009.pdf



Can-Am DS450 Shop Manual.pdf



Can-Am Maverick Operator's Manual 2014.pdf



Can-Am MAVERICK X3 Series Operator's Manual 2017.pdf



Can-Am Mini DS90 Operator's Guide 2007.pdf



Can-Am Outlander 400 EFI Shop Manual 2008.pdf



Can-Am Outlander 500/ 650/ 800 EFI Operator's Guide 2007.pdf



Can-Am Outlander Max 400 H.O. XT Service Manual 2006.pdf



Can-Am Outlander MAX 500/ 650/ 800R/ 1000 Operator's Guide 2013.pdf



Can-Am Outlander Series 500 Service Manual 2007-2008.pdf



Can-Am Renegade 500 Operator's Manual.pdf



Fans of ATV mud-swamp competitions may not even know that the Canadian concern BRP, known for its ATVs, ATVs and Sea-Doo jets, also made Can-Am bikes. The first models of the MX series, which debuted in 1973, were cross-country motorcycles usual for the beginning of the 70s, designs - light tubular duplex frames, telescopic front forks, rear pendulum suspensions with two shock absorbers. Much more interesting was the single-cylinder two-stroke engine, which in two versions 124 and 174 cc, power 20 and 25 hp accordingly, the Austrian company Rotax, now part of the concern, produced. Solutions such as an inlet disc spool and a separate lubrication system are not often found on sports cross motors.


Bombardier introduced his motorbikes in 1974, putting the team at the US national championship, and won all three first places. In the same year, motorcycles began to be produced in an enduro competition version (T'NT series), and in 1975 a modification appeared with a 247 cc 34-horsepower engine. In 1978, the range was supplemented by a 366-cc 42-horsepower engine. Based on the 247 cc T'NT in 1977, an army motorcycle was created, adopted in service in Canada, the UK and Belgium.


Engine power gradually increased, the chassis was modernized, although Canadian Can-Am motorcycles still lagged behind their Japanese and European rivals in technical level. So, the rear suspension with a single shock absorber appeared on these machines only in 1983. Two-stroke models in 1981 complemented the Saber motorcycle with a single-cylinder four-stroke 494-cc 46-horsepower Rotax engine. It was also produced in two versions - for motocross and for enduro competitions.


The production of motorcycles for the Canadian concern Can-Am has always been a byproduct. In the end, it was abandoned due to the increasing demand for snowmobiles and jet skis. In 1983, Canadians transferred the production of motorcycles to the factory of the British company Armstrong. The British seriously engaged in the modernization of motorcycles, presented models for road racing, but soon the Can-Am brand disappeared from the market.

In 2008, the Can-Am motorcycle brand survived its rebirth - BRP introduced the unusual three-wheeled Spyder roadster. This motorcycle and sports car combines automotive stability and increased comfort with a vibrant motorcycle feel. The roadster was powered by a 106-horsepower liquid-cooled Rotax 990 V-twin injection engine. The apparatus uses a 5-speed gearbox with reverse gear, the wide rear wheel drive with a timing belt. The braking system is of an automobile type and is actuated by a pedal. Unusual and electronic steering ECU. Spyder's safety features include ABS, TCS (Traction Control), VSS (Stability Program) and SCS (Anti-Rollover System).


Over the next decade, the Spyder family of trikes has expanded. Models appeared in the sports segment: RS, RS-S, in the tourism - RT, RT-S, RT-LTD, cruise-tourism - F3, F3-T, F3-S, F3-LTD.


The 2017 model year with the introduction of the UFit seat adjustment system introduced additional comfort - the driver adjusted the landing to his own preferences, so as to feel really comfortable and at ease, fully enjoying the ride.


The Spyder tricycle has become so popular that a whole community of motorcycle travel enthusiasts has formed - Spyder fans from all over the world annually participate in the Grossglockner Spider Challenge, traveling along the Großglockner Alpine Highway with a visit to the factory in Gunskirchen in Austria, where BRP designs and manufactures its famous Rotax engines .

Can-Am service repair manual PDF
Can-Am Spyder
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