Polaris grizzly 700

Polaris grizzly 700 DEFAULT

18c ditch systemWhich should be considered the best riding, handling etc?

N.C. OregonDealer told me 500 had as much power as the 700 as the belt drive was the limiting factor...not horsepower. He had 500 & 700cc models available.

NW MinnesotaPolaris can't be beat for ride and handling.

Fullarton Ontarioweve got a grizzly 700. works great no complaints. lotsa power and handles farm abuse. i remember when that power steering modal came out won quite afew awards from magazines n stuff for ride n power etc. theres a reason polaris are cheaper.

Osakis, MNWas told today by a good friend today that has two Grizzleys that they are very cold blooded in the winter, can't just start them and take off, made a comment that the Polaris looked like something he'd consider in the future. Not steering you one way or the other just something he brought to my attention when I was complaining about our coldblooded 650 twin Arctic Cat, with a Kawasaki motor. Make sure you get EFI watever brand it is.

WY, OKNever been around a Yamaha we use Polaris exclusively and they can take everything we throw at them. We get at least 10K out of them and most are traded with 20K+. If you have only been around the 2 strokes and are moving up to the 4's you will be very disappointed in the performance. A 300 2 stroke can out run a 400 4 stroke all day long so make sure you get enough engine size in the 4 strokes.

Yamaha hands down....my friends that have polaris and kaw's say their next is going to be yamaha..Get efi for sure...starts no prob no matter the temp.

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S.C. WisconsinRide both of them and make up your own mind. Then ride a Polaris Razor.

I have the 660 Grizzly and the above comment about cold natured is very true. I believe that the EFI took care of that on the 700s. I rode a 550 and it has all the power that my 660 does and will probably be my next bike. Love the color on the picture above that is one sharp machine!!!!!!!!! Everyone I know here all say that the Polaris is great when they are running but that is not very often......
Just what I have been told. This is mainly on the Rangers.

NEMOPolaris rzr will be my next machine..Just have to wait for the used ones to get cheap enough!

MD. eastern shore.My vote is for the yamaha , have a 660 grizzly that i bought used and it had a jet kit put in it when i got it. Mine starts good, my neighbor has stock carb and he has to use either when its cold out. Anyway we have three yamahas a 350 grizz 400 wolverine and my 660grizzly. They have been good to stand up to me and the youngsters. Couple of my friends had 500 sportsmans that they took good care of, and they still had alot of trouble with them.

Southern SaskatchewanWell Polaris or Yami that easy 100% Yamaha.No I don't drive a Yamaha I have Kawi everything. Not a fan of the Polaris quad line.The comment about cold start and go-if you care enough about your quad a warm up is necessary.Would you start a sled,jump on and take off?? Maybe once or twice and that would be all.No a sled is not like a quad but anyone who has had to do a cam in a Polaris knows a warm up is needed. Fuel injection is the norm now and is great.Ask enough people and they will crap on Polaris and Yamaha. Like I said I am not partial to either but Yamaha would get my vote.Consider the dealer that is a big factor.

Mid MichiganMy vote would be for the Polaris. I wouldn't even consider the Yamaha. Polaris are tough as nails, ride like a dream and handle great, start great in any weather and are made right up in Minnesota by Americans.
Sours: https://talk.newagtalk.com/forums/thread-view.asp?tid=157225&DisplayType=flat&setCookie=1

Yamaha Grizzly 600

The Yamaha Grizzly is a large utility all-terrain vehicle manufactured by the Yamaha Motor Company. It has a 595cc four-stroke engine from the XT600. Yamaha replaced the Grizzly 600 with the new Grizzly 660 using a larger engine that is 660cc derived from the Raptor 660 with a five-valve cylinder head.

Beyond the engine, the biggest differences between the Grizzly 600 (offered in the US from 1998 to 2001) and the Grizzly 660 (introduced in 2002), is the rear suspension. The older Grizzly has a rigid rear axle with a single shock. The newer Grizzly has independent rear suspension with dual shocks. This is reported to have significantly improved the handling characteristics of the newer model. The Grizzly includes push button 4 wheel drive and diff lock.

In 2007, Yamaha came out with the Grizzly 700 that provides fuel injection and optional EPS (electric power steering), that has been getting great reviews. Also, the 700 uses "gull wing" bent axle on the rear, allowing for a shorter frame, and reduced weight. The Grizzly 700 remained largely the same until 2016 when it was facelifted, and was fitted with a new 708cc single cylinder four stroke engine developed in partnership with Subaru. This engine proved to be troublesome, developing oil burning problems early in the vehicles life and poorly designed top ends. The 708 engine lasted for 2016, 2017, and 2018, but in 2019, Yamaha went back to the 686cc engine that had been in the 700 Grizzlies since 2007. The robustness of this engine paired with the extremely well proven Yamaha Ultramatic CVT (continuously variable transmission) makes the grizzly one of the strongest and most reliable new recreational ATVs you can buy today, despite its lack of power compared to competitors from Can-Am Off-Road and Polaris Inc..

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yamaha_Grizzly_600
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By the staff of Dirt Wheels


The big bad bear. Yamaha’s Grizzly has topped the mountain year after year as the brand’s premier sport utility ATV. It can paw its way through thick mud, traverse river beds on the hunt, and scale the steeps at a quick clip. Yet, the Yamaha can also retract its claws and conquer terrain in comfort. While the Grizzly is capable of extreme enjoyment on the trails, it doubles as a handy rig around the ranch, too.

For 2020, Yamaha decided to outfit a few UTV models to succeed in the woods, and the do-it-all Grizzly was equipped the same way. The big bear awoke from hibernation as the all-new Grizzly XT-R Edition.


The 4×4 ATV market may have reached the technological advancement pinnacle, or that is what we assume since it is becoming rare to see major changes these days. Yamaha’s Grizzly has remained similar in form, function, and style for years now, yet it still continues to sell well.

Yamaha promotes progression, studies the market heavily, and upgrades the ATV line as it sees fit. That led to the XT-R package. The Grizzly gains a factory-installed 2500-pound Warn Pro Vantage winch, all-new 14-inch wheels wrapped with Maxxis Zilla tires, and a Titanium Bronze/Tactical Black color scheme. All SE versions are wired to accept Yamaha’s Adventure Pro GPS system.



The North American Grizzly bear is well known for its aggressive character when provoked. That personality trait is shared by the Yamaha’s torquey 686cc four-stroke engine.

The single-cylinder power plant has a single overhead camshaft and is liquid-cooled with a high-capacity radiator. The engine and CVT intakes are mounted up high so you can ride through somewhat deep water or mud without worry. A 4.8-gallon fuel tank under the seat feeds the engine’s electronic fuel injection.

Power output is transferred through the crankshaft into Yamaha’s Ultramatic transmission. The trans is continuously variable, belt-driven, and fully automatic. There are five transmission options that include high and low forward gears, neutral, reverse, and park.

Power then gets transferred via shafts to the front and rear differentials of the Yamaha on-demand all-wheel-drive system. The rear diff remains locked at all times, but you can choose to engage the AWD or fully lock the front differential so all tires turn at the same time.



If you have ever had the pleasure (on TV) or pain (in the wild) of watching a grown Grizzly bound towards you, it is a brilliant sight. Its legs soak up impacts with ease and push back hard to continue its quick and somewhat graceful stride.

The Yamaha acts similarly with independent front and rear suspension to smooth out harsh terrain. The dual A-arm design upfront offers 7.6 inches of wheel travel, while the rear dual A-arm suspension provides 9.1 inches. We were hoping to see Yamaha install compression and rebound adjustable piggyback reservoir type shocks for the XT-R packages, but the XT-R still comes with five-position, spring-preload-adjustable gas-charged coil-over shocks that the rest of the Grizzly 700 lineup employs.

Hydraulic disc brakes on all four corners ably slow the momentum of the big bear. The rear brakes are operated with either a foot lever on the right floorboard of the machine or a hand lever on the left of the handlebar.

The front brakes are controlled with a hand lever on the right side of the handlebar where the thumb throttle and 4×4 controls are mounted. The start switch and headlight controls are mounted on the left of the bar. A center-mounted light on the handlebar turns on when the high beams are selected, but the low-beam lights are mounted on the front of the machine.



We spent hours piloting the Grizzly XT-R in the wooded terrain of Alabama. Mud, hill climbs, dusty and loose dirt, and rocks were on the bear’s menu. The power output of the Yamaha is one of our favorites. It has enough gusto to get you through anything you point it at yet is tame enough to ride calmly.

The single-cylinder engine revs smoothly and won’t stress your arms out with too much torque. It does pull hard through the range and can easily out-power its wheel travel on the roughest trails. During deceleration, the engine braking is strong enough to slow you down without being too aggressive. We have encountered machines that will lock the rear wheels, even in 4×4 mode, on steep descents, which can get thrilling. The Grizzly doesn’t do that, and we are grateful.

While the Yamaha doesn’t offer the most suspension travel in its class, it does have very well-rounded action. It is stiff and controlled enough for sporty riding but has a smooth and supple ride character. As we stated before, we would have liked more adjustable shocks to tune. If we had those, then we could have tuned out some of the front-end dive while entering corners with more than just spring preload.

Over chop, the big bear stays very composed, but if you start pushing too hard, it lets you know quickly that you might want to back off the pace a bit. We say this as very experienced riders who push the limits, but we must admit that the Grizzly is extremely comfortable for 90 percent of its purchasers.

Fortunately, the entire Grizzly lineup comes standard with electronic power steering, so staying in control of the bear is smooth and easy.


The rider area is spacious, and the seat gets top honors for comfort. Yamaha’s choice of handlebar sweep is most comfortable while seated and helps with cornering. The controls are all easy to reach and operate, but we would have preferred taller or sharper footpegs. While the Grizzly’s width between the knees and feet is certainly not the widest in class, it does take some body language to move around it on steep off cambers.

Yamaha recently updated the Grizzly with lower transmission gearing to allow for 26-inch-tall tires. Well, the XT-R edition comes with 27s, and that lower gear ratio made it so we couldn’t feel any power loss. Reportedly, the top speed drops by a little over a mile per hour. The 14-inch wheel and 27-inch Maxxis Zilla tire package is the same 27×10-14 size on all four corners, so only having to keep one spare around will be nice. The tires are directional. They perform great in the slop and muck, but when it comes to rocky or dry terrain, they don’t keep up well with the performance the Yamaha Grizzly XT-R has to offer.



The 2020 Yamaha Grizzly XT-R edition is a true back-East master that can play out West, too. The Pro Vantage 2500-pound Warn winch is a welcome addition to make sure you can pull yourself (or others on the ride) out of trouble. We have spent quality time with the folks at Warn, and you can trust that their products are topnotch, just like Yamaha’s.

The color scheme on the Griz is one of our favorites to date, and the 14-inch wheels look awesome. We have always felt that the Yamaha Grizzly is one of the best 4×4 ATVs around, and we stand by that assessment. It has a sporty and playful feel that is rare in 4×4 quads. Once you are done shredding trails, use it to get work done around the ranch for years to come. Go to www.yamahamotorsports.comor track down your local dealer to check out Yamaha’s entire lineup of capable ATVs and UTVs.


EngineSOHC, liquid-cooled, 4-stroke


Bore x stroke102mm x 84mm


Fuel systemEFI

Fuel Capacity4.8 gal.

Transmission Automatic CVT

Final driveShaft

Suspension/wheel travel:

Front Dual A-arms w/ 7.6”

RearDual A-arms w/ 9.1”


FrontDual hydraulic discs

RearDual hydraulic discs





Ground clearance11.8”


Curb weight780 lb.

Rack capacity:

Front110 lb.

Rear198 lb.

Towing capacity1322 lbs.

ColorsTitanium Bronze/Tactical Black


Contact www.yamahamotorsports.com

Sours: https://dirtwheelsmag.com/atv-test-2020-yamaha-grizzly-xt-r/
Vlog Wady i zalety Yamaha Grizzly 700. Co warto wiedzieć przed zakupem i po zakupie.

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS Specs

Motorcycles Specs > Yamaha > Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS


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The Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS model is a ATV bike manufactured by Yamaha . In this version sold from year 2017 , the dry weight is  and it is equipped with a Single cylinder, four-stroke motor. The engine produces a maximum peak output power of  and a maximum torque of  . With this drive-train, the Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS is capable of reaching a maximum top speed of  . On the topic of chassis characteristics, responsible for road holding, handling behavior and ride comfort, the Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS has a  frame with front suspension being Independent double wishbone and at the rear, it is equipped with Independent double wishbone . Stock tire sizes are 25/8-12 on the front, and 25/10-12 on the rear. As for stopping power, the Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS braking system includes Double disc. Hydraulic. size  at the front and Double disc. Hydraulic. size  at the back. 

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS General Information

ModelYamaha Grizzly 700 EPS 
Start year2017 
Factory Warranty (Years / miles)6 Month Limited 

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS Dimensions, Aerodynamics and weight

Frame type
Seat details
Wheelbase1,230 mm (48.4 inches) 
Length2,070 mm (81.5 inches) 
Width1,181 mm (46.5 inches) 
Seat Height860 mm (33.9 inches) If adjustable, lowest setting. 
Alternate Seat Height
Ground Clearance288 mm (11.3 inches) 
Trail size
Wheels detailsMaxxis tyres. Optional alloy tyres. 
Front Tyres - Rims dimensions25/8-12 
Rear Tyres - Rims dimensions25/10-12 
Front brakesDouble disc. Hydraulic. 
Rear brakesDouble disc. Hydraulic. 
Front Brakes Dimensions - Disc Dimensions
Rear Brakes Dimensions - Disc Dimensions
Curb Weight (including fluids)295.0 kg (650.4 pounds) 
Dry Weight
Front Percentage of Weight
Rear Percentage of Weight
Weight-Power Output Ratio :
Fuel Tank Capacity18.00 litres (4.76 gallons) 
Reserve Fuel Capacity
Carrying Details and Capacity
Front SuspensionIndependent double wishbone 
Front Suspension Travel193 mm (7.6 inches) 
Rear SuspensionIndependent double wishbone 
Rear Suspension Travel232 mm (9.1 inches) 

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS Engine and Transmission Technical Data

Engine type - Number of cylindersSingle cylinder, four-stroke 
Engine detailsGear-driven crankshaft balancer shaft and rubber-damper engine mounts 
Fuel systemInjection 
Engine size - Displacement - Engine capacity686.00 ccm (41.86 cubic inches) 
Bore x Stroke102.0 x 84.0 mm (4.0 x 3.3 inches) 
Compression Ratio10.0:1 
Number of valves per cylinder
Camshaft Valvetrain ConfigurationSingle Overhead Cams (SOHC) 
Maximum power - Output - Horsepower
Maximum torque
Engine Maximum RPM
Cooling systemLiquid 
Lubrication systemWet sump 
Engine oil capacity2.60 litres (2.75 quarts) 
Exhaust system
Transmission type, final drive ratioShaft drive (cardan) 
Clutch type
DrivelineOn-Command® 2WD/4WD/diff-lock 

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS Performance

Top Speed
Acceleration 0 to 100 km/h (0 to 62 mph)
Acceleration 0 to 400m (1/4 mile)
Recuperation 60 to 140 km/h in highest gear
Fuel Consumption - MPG - Economy - Efficiency
CO2 emissions

Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS Electrical Systems, Ignition and Equipment

Ignition Type32-Bit ECU 
Electrical Details
Starter TypeElectric 
InstrumentsDigital LCD multifunction display: speedometer, odometer, dual tripmeter, hour meter, clock, fuel gauge, gear position, and EFI function 
LightsDual headlights and 21/5W brakelight 

How tall (seat height) is a Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS?
The Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS seat height is 860 mm (33.9 inches) If adjustable, lowest setting.

How many gears does a Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS have?
The Yamaha Grizzly 700 EPS have Automatic gears.

Sours: https://www.ultimatespecs.com/motorcycles-specs/yamaha/yamaha-grizzly-700-eps-2017

700 polaris grizzly


ÎNCERCAM SĂ URCAM PE MUNȚII BAIULUI ❄️Yamaha Grizzly 700 ❌ Polaris Scrambler 1000❄️


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