Polaris MSX 110, 150 Owner's Manual PDF

Pages 121
Year 2004
Language(s)
English en
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Summary of Content for Polaris MSX 110, 150 Owner's Manual PDF

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The engine exhaust from this product contains chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or

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Find out more about our exciting once-in-a-lifetime 50th Anniversary celebration: Go to www... polarisindustries... com and look for the 50th Anniversary link...

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Copyright 2004 Polaris Sales Inc... All information contained within this publication is based on the latest product information at the time of publication... Due to constant improvements in the design and quality of production components, some minor discrepancies may result between the actual vehicle and the information presented in this publication... Depictions and/or procedures in this publication are intended for reference use only... No liability can be accepted for omissions or inaccuracies... Any reprinting or reuse of the depictions and/or procedures contained within, whether whole or in part, is expressly prohibited... Printed in U... S... A...

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For safe and enjoyable operation of your vehicle, be sure to follow the instructions and recommendations in this owners manual... Your manual contains instructions for minor maintenance, but information about major repairs is outlined in the Polaris Service Manual and should be performed only by a Factory Certified Master Service Dealer (MSD) Technician... Your Polaris dealer knows your vehicle best and is interested in your total satisfaction... Be sure to return to your dealership for all of your service needs during, and after, the warranty period... Refer to page 101 for the part numbers of Polaris products for your vehicle... We take great pride in our Pure Polaris Parts Apparel and Accessories (PAA), available at your Polaris dealership or through our online store at www... purepolaris... com... Have your Pure Polaris products delivered right to your door!

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WELCOME 3... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... YOUR RESPONSIBILITIES 5... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... IDENTIFICATION NUMBERS 7... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... SAFETY 8... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... FEATURES and CONTROLS 24... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... OPERATION 35... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... MAINTENANCE and LUBRICATION 72... ... ... ... ... ENGINE TROUBLESHOOTING 96... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... POLARIS PRODUCTS 101... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... SPECIFICATIONS 102... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... WARRANTY 105... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... CALIFORNIA EMISSIONS WARRANTY 111 INDEX 117... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

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WARNING Failure to follow the warnings contained in this manual can result in serious injury or death... A Polaris watercraft is not a toy... Its a high performance powerboat and can be hazardous to operate... A collision or overturn can occur quickly if you fail to take proper precautions... Read and understand the entire owners manual and all safety warnings before operating a Polaris watercraft...

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YOUR RESPONSIBILITIES Ride Smart Take Safety Training When you purchased your new Polaris watercraft, you received a watercraft safety video and an owners manual... Your Polaris dealer should review the key safety training items with you... Refusal to watch the safety and operation video or to review the summary training points voids the warranty on your watercraft... Continue to review this information on a regular basis... All operators and passengers should read and understand the owners manual before riding... Store the manual in a waterproof bag in one of the storage areas on the watercraft... If the vehicle is sold, the owners manual and the safety video should remain with it... If the owners manual or safety video is lost or missing, see a Polaris dealer for a replacement...

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IDENTIFICATION NUMBERS Your watercrafts hull and engine identification numbers are important for model identification when registering your watercraft, when obtaining insurance, and when ordering replacement parts... The hull identification number is located on the rear right-hand boarding platform (1)... The engine identification number is located on the intake manifold toward the rear of the engine (2)...

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SAFETY Signal Words and Symbols The following signal words and symbols appear throughout this manual and on your vehicle... Your safety is involved when these words and symbols are used... Become familiar with their meanings before reading the manual...

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SAFETY Safety Decals Important warning and instruction decals have been placed on the watercraft for your protection... Read and follow the instructions on each decal carefully... If any decal becomes illegible or comes off, contact your Polaris dealer for a replacement... Any safety decal needing replacement will be provided by Polaris at no charge... The warning decals summarize and highlight key safety and operational information... Be sure to read the entire owners manual for details that affect safe operation of this watercraft...

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Collision Avoidance Warning Decal Text: Collisions result in more INJURIES AND DEATHS than any other type of accident for personal watercraft (PWC)... TO AVOID COLLISIONS: SCAN CONSTANTLY for people, objects and other watercraft... Be alert for conditions that limit your visibility or block your vision of others...

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KNOW BOATING LAWS... Polaris Industries Inc... recommends aminimum operator age of 16 years old... Know the operator age and training requirements for your state... Aboating safety course is recommended and may be required by your state... ATTACH ENGINE SHUT-OFF CORD (LANYARD) to wrist and keep it free from handlebars so that engine stops if operator falls off... After riding, remove cord from PWC to avoid unauthorized use by children or others... RIDEWITHIN YOUR LIMITS AND AVOID AGGRESSIVE MA- NEUVERS to reduce the risk of loss of control, ejection, and col- lision... This is a high performance boat - not a toy... Sharp turns or jumping wakes or waves can increase the risk of back/spinal injury (paralysis), facial injuries, and broken legs, ankles and other bones... Do not jump wakes or waves... DONOTAPPLYTHROTTLEWHENANYONE ISATREAROF PWC... Turn engine off or keep engine at idle... Water and/or de- bris exiting jet thrust nozzle can cause severe injury... DO NOT OVERLOAD... It will significantly reduce stability and control... Never exceed rider orweight capacity... See capacity de- cal... KEEP AWAY FROM INTAKE GRATE while engine is on... Items such as long hair, loose clothing, orPFD straps can becomeen- tangled in moving parts resulting in severe injury or drowning... NEVER RIDE AFTER CONSUMING DRUGS OR ALCOHOL... READ AND FOLLOWOWNERSMANUAL... If Owners Manu- al is missing, contact a Polaris Dealer for a replacement...

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Fuel Warning Decal Text WARNING: Gasoline and its vapors are highly flammable and explosive... To avoid fire or explosion: S Stop engine before refueling... S Refuel in a well-ventilated area

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Coast Guard Decal Text Polaris Industries Inc... 2100 Highway 55 Medina, Minnesota 55340-9800 This Boat Is Not Required To Com- ply With The Following U... S... Coast Guard Safety Standards In Effect On The Date Of Certification... S Display of Capacity Information S Safe Loading S Flotation S Electrical System S Fuel System S Powered Ventilation As Authorized By U... S... Coast Guard Grant Of Exemption (CGB 91-013)...

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Any operator of a Polaris watercraft must know and practice the following guidelines for personal safety and the safety of passengers... Never permit a guest to operate this watercraft unless the guest has read and understands all warning decals and the owners manual... Operator Guidelines This watercraft is not a toy... Its a high performance powerboat, and operating it requires learned and practiced skills... All operators and passengers should become familiar with proper operating techniques before attempting maneuvers... Always operate the watercraft at a speed appropriate for water conditions and for your level of experience...

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SAFETY Operator Safety Operator Guidelines (continued) Your Polaris watercraft is capable of towing, but please be aware that towing can cause reduced steering control... Be extremely careful when towing other watercraft, skiers or objects behind this watercraft, as they have a significant impact on handling and steering... Observe local and state laws regarding water skiing and towing... Do not allow passengers to stand on the boarding platform while the watercraft is running or in motion... Passengers should always remain seated... Never travel over a ski jump or attempt to jump waves, wakes or other objects in the water... Doing so may seriously damage the watercraft and cause personal injury due to the hard impact, a temporary loss of visibility, possible loss of control and reduced reaction time... Always securely attach the lanyard cord (1) to the operators left wrist or PFD before starting the watercraft... If the operator falls off, the engine will immediately lose power...

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WARNING Failure to wear protective gear while operating a watercraft can result in serious injury... The jet pump emits a forceful stream of water that can injure body orifices... Falling off the watercraft while operating at higher speeds may also lead to injury of the body or body orifices... Always wear the recommended protective gear while riding a watercraft...

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SAFETY Operator Safety Safe Riding Gear (continued) Protective Apparel (3) Polaris recommends that all riders wear a wet/dry suit or equivalent protective clothing while riding a personal watercraft... A wet/dry suit or equivalent clothing protects against the force of the water as well as from exposure and any unknown hazards in the water, such as debris or hidden objects... If a wet/dry suit is unavailable, wear snug-fitting clothing made of thick, tightly woven, sturdy fabric such as denim... Do not wear spandex or similar fabrics such as those used for bicycle shorts or typical swimwear... These fabrics do not provide protection for watercraft riding... Polaris also recommends that watercraft riders wear watercraft shoes and gloves for additional protection...

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Operator Awareness A collision can cause serious injury or death... Always be aware of other watercraft, swimmers and other obstacles while operating the watercraft... Always maintain a safe distance, especially if youre an inexperienced operator... Do not exceed idle speed if any person in the water is within 50 feet (15 m) of the rear of the watercraft... Operator Fitness Safe operation of this rider-active craft requires good judgement and physical skills... Persons with cognitive or physical disabilities who operate this vehicle have an increased risk of overturns and loss of control, which could result in serious injury or death... Riding personal watercraft is strenuous... All riders should be in good physical condition... Pregnant women should consult their physicians before riding any watercraft... Reboarding the watercraft in deep water can also be strenuous... Operators and passengers should be physically fit enough to reboard the watercraft in deep water... Practice boarding in chest-deep water to be sure you are physically able to reboard if the need arises...

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SAFETY Operator Safety Operator Fatigue and Dehydration Long hours of boating with exposure to noise, vibration, sun, glare and wind can result in operator fatigue and dehydration... These conditions can affect your balance, vision, judgment and reaction time... Fatigue and dehydration can increase your risk of an accident resulting in serious injury or death... Combining alcohol consumption with this condition greatly increases your risk of causing an accident... Learn to recognize the early symptoms of fatigue, and allow your body to recover by taking a break from operating the watercraft... Drink plenty of non-alcoholic beverages to prevent dehydration, and wear protective riding gear to protect against exposure to weather elements...

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Turning and Accelerating High thrust makes the watercraft turn more sharply... Lower thrust makes the watercraft turn less sharply... Making sharp turns at high speeds may cause the watercraft to spin out and may cause rider(s) to be ejected from the watercraft... Make gradual turns when operating at higher speeds... Turning and accelerating without checking for other boats and objects in your path can cause an accident and result in serious injury or death... Always look behind the watercraft and to each side before accelerating and before making turns... Always be aware of obstacles, swimmers and other watercraft...

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SAFETY Operator Safety Jet Pump Water Intake Safety Contact with the jet pump or driveline components of the watercraft can result in serious injury, death or drowning... Do not allow hands, feet, ropes, straps, clothing or long hair to come in contact with the jet pump water intake (1) on the bottom of the watercraft while the engine is running... Never insert any object into the intake or outlet (2) of the jet pump, and never start or operate the watercraft with any guard or shield removed (such as the ride plate (3) or inlet grate)... To prevent serious injury due to accidental starter engagement, be sure the engine is off and the safety lanyard is disconnected before removing weeds or debris that may have collected in or around the jet pump intake...

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SAFETY Operator Safety Obstacles and Shallow Water Always be on the lookout for dangerous obstacles above and below the water surface, especially in shallow water... Use extra caution when riding in unfamiliar areas... Never ride in water that is less than two feet (60 cm) deep, and do not operate at more than an idle speed in water that is less than six feet deep... Colliding with an underwater object could result in serious injury or death... Ingesting sand into the cooling system will also cause the engine to overheat, which could lead to serious mechanical damage...

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Electrical Shock Hazard Serious injury or death could result from electrical shock... Never touch or remove electrical parts while starting or during operation of the watercraft... These parts include, but are not limed to the battery, ignition coils, spark plugs, and any exposed wire or wire connector... Lifting the Watercraft Serious back injury or other injury could result from attempting to lift the watercraft without assistance... Never attempt to lift the watercraft without the aid of a trailer and winch or another heavy lifting device... Service and Maintenance Routine service and adjustments to the watercraft are critical for the safe operation and extended life of the watercraft... Follow the maintenance and service recommendations outlined in this manual... Watercraft Modifications Modifications to this machine could create safety hazards and reduce vehicle reliability as well as make it unsafe or illegal to operate... Do not modify this watercraft or any of its components... Any modifications to the watercraft will void your warranty...

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8... Jet Pump Outlet Nozzle - The nozzle is the exit for the jet output... Orientation is controlled by the handlebars and determines the direction of craft movement... 9... Exhaust Outlet 10... Reverse Gate 11... Drain Plugs - When water gets into the bilge, it can be drained through the drain plugs... Remove the water- craft from thewater before draining the bilge... Be sure the plugs are securely installed before launching the craft... 12... Fuel Tank Fill - The fuel fill is located under the front hood... 13... Oil Fill/Dipstick - The oil fill/dipstick is located on the oil reservoir, which is under the seat in the en- gine compartment... 14... Jet Pump Intake Grate - The grate protects the impeller and drive shaft and protects riders from con- tact with components... 15... Drive Shaft - Beneath the intake grate, the drive shaft transmits power from the engine to the impeller... 16... Ride Plate - The ride plate covers and protects the jet pump and provides leveling control for the craft...

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FEATURES AND CONTROLS 1... Front Hood - The hood provides access to the fire extinguisher, fuel fill and main storage space... 2... Fire Extinguisher Compartment - Located under the front hood and under the storage bucket in the left side flotation foam recess, this compartment provides secure storage for the fire extinguisher... 3... Handlebars - The handlebars control the orienta- tion of the jet pump outlet nozzle, which in turn con- trols the direction of craft movement... 4... Reverse Lever - The reverse lever has three posi- tions: forward, neutral and reverse... See page 59 for operating procedures... 5... Helm/Console Storage 6... Seat/Engine Compartment - Removing the seat provides access to the engine, battery, engine control unit (ECU), exhaust system and other components...

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FEATURES AND CONTROLS Engine Components (under seat) 1... Battery 2... Main relay 3... Engine control unit (ECU) 4... Air intake cover 5... Exhaust cooling water hose 6... Oil check/fill cap 7... Oil reservoir 8... Spark plugs (under ignition coils) 9... Ignition coils 10... Coolant reservoir

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Speedometer The large numeric speedometer displays vehicle speed... The NGI receives signals via a paddle wheel on the ride plate and interprets them to compute actual speed... Maximum display is 75 MPH (120Km/H)... A higher speed will not display... Tachometer The NGI will display 0 to 9990 RPM in 50 RPM increments... The gauge receives the tachometer signal from the ECU... Trip Odometer The NGI will display accumulated miles or kilometers traveled... Engine speed must be at or above 500 RPM before the gauge will begin recording... Fuel Level Fuel level is displayed with an 8-bar LCD graphic (1/8th increments)... When the display is down to one bar, a LOW FUEL symbol and red LED warning light will blink to alert the operator to refill the fuel tank...

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Instrument Operation DISPLAY MODE There are three different display modes the NGI uses to display information to the operator... The three modes are: MAIN MODE, SPEED/TACHOMETER MODE and NAVIGATION MODE... Press and release the MODE button on the left handlebar control to advance through the three modes one at a time... MAIN MODE displays SPEED and CLOCK... SPEED/TACHOMETER MODE displays SPEED and TACHOMETER... NAVIGATION MODE displays SPEED, TRIP ODOMETER and ENGINE HOURS... The mode will scroll back to the main mode with the third push of the MODE button...

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FEATURES AND CONTROLS Next Generation Instrument (NGI) Instrument Operation CLOCK SET In the main mode, press and hold the RESET button until the hour digits flash (approximately six seconds)... Press the RESET button to advance the hour digits... Press the MODE button to stop the hour flash and begin the minute digits flash... Press the RESET button to advance one minute... Press the MODE button to set the clock and exit the clock set mode... TRIP ODOMETER RESET Press and hold the RESET button until the trip odometer is reset to 000... 0 miles / km...

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Disable all starting mechanisms and clean the jet pump and impeller of any weeds and debris that may have collected during operation... If the cause of overheating is identified and corrected, normal operation can be resumed... If the high temperature indicator and warning did not display, but the RPM is still limited, check to make sure the watercraft is not in the reverse mode, because RPM is limited during reverse operation... See the troubleshooting section beginning on page 96 for more information about limit modes... If RPM continues to be limited, take the watercraft to an authorized Polaris dealer for service...

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FEATURES AND CONTROLS Enhanced Steering Performance (ESPt) Engine thrust is required to steer and turn the vehicle... Thus, if you release the throttle, the watercrafts ability to turn is reduced... Your Polaris MSX watercraft is equipped with Polaris Enhanced Steering Performance (ESP) technology, a system that provides enhanced maneuverability if the operator releases the throttle but still needs steering control... S ESP will provide thrust should the operator release the throttle and turn the handlebars completely to either the left or right...

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FEATURES AND CONTROLS Standard Equipment S Watercraft Owners Safety and Maintenance Manual S Watercraft Safety Video PN 9916475 S Lanyard with wristband, lock plate and whistle S Tool Kit containing: a wrench, a flat screwdriver, a spark plug wrench with Phillips head screwdriver, a 3/16-inch Allen wrench and a 5mm Allen wrench...

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WARNING If a proper inspection is not performed before each use, serious injury or death could result... Always inspect the vehicle as outlined in the checklist before each use to ensure its in proper and safe operating condition... Always remove the lanyard from the engine stop switch before performing the pre-operation inspection...

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Inspect and remove any debris; en- sure intake grate is secure; push rear of craft up and down in the water to flush sand out of water intake before starting...

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WARNING Gasoline is highly flammable and explosive under certain conditions... Always heed the following warnings pertaining to gasoline and fumes... S Always remove the seat and ventilate the en- gine compartment before starting the engine... S Always check for fumes prior to starting engine... S Always exercise extreme caution whenever handling gasoline... S Always refuel with the engine stopped and out- doors or in a well ventilated area... S Do not smoke or allow open flames or sparks in or near the area where refueling is performed or where gasoline is stored... S Do not overfill the tank... Do not fill the tank neck... S If gasoline spills on your skin or clothing, im- mediately wash it off with soap and water and change clothing... S Never start the engine or let it run in an en- closed area... Gasoline powered engine exhaust fumes are poisonous and can cause loss of consciousness and death in a short time...

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91 Octane For the best performance from your MSX 110/150, Polaris recommends the use of 91 octane fuel... Performance will be less than optimal with lower octane fuels... 89-90 Octane Although 89-90 octane fuels are usable in your watercraft, performance will be reduced... Choose a higher octane fuel for better performance... 87-88 Octane Use of 87-88 octane fuel is not recommended... If no other fuel is available in an emergency situation, 87-88 octane fuel may be used temporarily... However, engine damage can occur if engine speed exceeds 5000 RPM... If 87-88 octane fuel must be used, keep engine speed below 5000 RPM... Do not operate the watercraft at wide open throttle... Return to using a higher octane fuel as soon as possible... Never use a fuel lower than 87 octane...

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CAUTION If the engine is operated without oil, serious damage will occur... Always check the oil level before each use of the watercraft... If you discover an empty oil reservoir, see an authorized Polaris dealer immediately for service... Serious engine damage will occur if water becomes mixed into the oil... Always install the oil fill cap and/or dipstick securely after removing for service...

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NOTE: Check the oil level when the engine is warm... To get an accurate oil level reading, the watercraft should not be in the water and you should not flush the freshwater cooling system during the procedure... Always check the oil level with the watercraft in a level position...

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CAUTION A clogged intake or the ingestion of sand into the cooling system will cause engine overheating and result in jet pump or engine damage... If any obstruction cannot be removed, have an authorized Polaris dealer service it immediately... Clear the pump of sand after operating in shallow water or after beaching the watercraft...

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Engine and Storage Compartments The engine compartment is located beneath the seat... If the watercraft is operated in salt water, spray the inside of the hull (engine and components) with waterproof lubricant spray after every use... See page 101 for part numbers of Polaris products... Be sure the seat, engine cover and front hood are properly positioned and securely latched before operating the watercraft...

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Fire Extinguisher The operator of the watercraft is required by law to carry a fire extinguisher on board... Always keep a fully charged and working fire extinguisher within the fire extinguisher holder, which is located under the front hood, beside the storage bucket... To access the fire extinguisher, remove the storage bucket and release the velcro strap securing the extinguisher to the flotation foam... A fire extinguisher is not standard equipment with this watercraft... Contact your Polaris dealer or a fire extinguisher dealer to purchase a U... S... Coast Guard-approved fire extinguisher with a UL 5-B:C rating...

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Check the battery fluid level and add only distilled water if the level is low... Tap water contains minerals that are harmful to a battery... Maintain the fluid level between the upper and lower marks (1) on the battery... Keep the battery in good condition and fully charged at all times, as a weak battery can leave you stranded... Never operate the watercraft with a battery thats too weak to start the engine or shows signs of loss of power... Use a trickle charger to maintain the batterys charge during the off season... Doing so will ensure a good battery at the end of the storage period and a longer life for the battery... The battery charger can be left connected during the storage period and will automatically charge the battery if the voltage drops below a pre-determined point... See page 101 for part numbers of Polaris products...

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OPERATION Pre-Operation Inspection Hull Use a non-abrasive cleaner to remove any marine growth and inspect the hull for cracks or damage... Do not operate the watercraft if the hull is damaged... Drain Plugs and Bilge Turn each bilge drain plug (1) counterclockwise and remove it... Clean the plug and plug hole of any sand and debris before reinstalling... Do not operate the watercraft if any drain plug is loose or missing... When the watercraft is out of the water, remove the drain plugs and carefully flush out the bilge with fresh water... Allow the bilge to drain completely... Wipe out the bilge with dry shop towels and reinstall the drain plugs... After launching the craft, remove the seat and check for leaks...

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3... If removing the lanyard lock plate successfully stopped the engine in the previous step, start the engine again and allow it to run for a few seconds... Depress the engine stop button... If the engine doesnt stop immediately, remove the lanyard lock plate to stop the engine... Do not ride the watercraft... See your Polaris dealer for service before operating the watercraft...

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OPERATION Principles of Operation The engine is directly coupled to a driveshaft... When running, the driveshaft rotates the impeller... The impeller is positioned so that water is drawn up from beneath the watercraft... The water travels through the impeller and is accelerated, producing thrust to move the watercraft forward... Pulling or squeezing the throttle lever increases engine speed (watercraft speed)... Turning the handlebar pivots the jet pump nozzle (water outlet) which controls the watercrafts direction... The throttle must be applied in order to turn the watercraft...

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CAUTION If the engine is operated while the watercraft is in very shallow water, sand, weeds and debris may be sucked into the jet intake and could cause damage to the impeller or injury to bystanders... Ingesting sand into the cooling system will cause the engine to overheat, which could lead to engine damage... Whenever starting the engine, always be sure the watercraft is in water at least two feet (60 cm) deep...

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OPERATION Navigational Rules This watercraft must be operated in accordance with all navigational rules and regulations governing it and the waterway on which its operated... These rules are used and enforced internationally, as well as by the U... S... Coast Guard and local law enforcement... Any operator of this watercraft should be aware of these rules and should obey them when encountering other vessels... The following rules are condensed and are provided only for your convenience... Consult a U... S... Coast Guard Auxiliary or Department of Motor Vehicles for a complete set of rules governing the waters where youll be riding... You may also obtain this information when registering your watercraft...

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OPERATION Navigational Rules Rule 2 Rule 2 is The General Prudential Rule of the International Rule... This rule states that all operators have the responsibility of taking action to avoid a collision... All vessels involved in a potential collision become give-way vessels... Encountering Vessels There are three main situations in which you may encounter other vessels: S Overtaking (passing) S Meeting (approaching another vessel head-on) S Crossing (traveling across another vessels path)

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Crossing Paths When two power vessels are crossing each others path close enough to run the risk of collision, the vessel having the other on the starboard (right) side must give way... For example, if the other vessel (4) is on your vessels (3) starboard (right) side, you must give way... If the other vessel is on your port (left) side, your vessel is the stand-on vessel and should maintain its course and direction... The other vessel must give way... However, always drive defensively in case the give-way vessel fails to give your vessel the proper right-of-way... Always be prepared to stop quickly or take evasive action...

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Reading Buoys and Markers United States waters are marked for safe navigation through the use of buoys and markers with various shapes, colors, numbers and lights to guide boaters... The same is true for waters in particular states... Marking may vary by geographic location... Consult local authorities before riding your watercraft in unfamiliar waters... Launch Ramp Etiquette Be considerate and efficient when launching your watercraft at a public landing... Prepare your craft in advance, and perform all safety checks before arriving at the landing area... Launch as quickly as possible...

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OPERATE DEFENSIVELY at safe speeds, and keep a safe distanceaway frompeople, objects and otherwater- craft... SDo not follow directly behind PWCs or other boats... SDo not go near others to spray or splash them with water... SAvoid sharp turns or other maneuvers that make it hard for others to avoid you or understand where you are going... SAvoid areas with submerged objects or shallow water...

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Stopping the Engine To ensure that you have steering control, do not turn off the engine until the watercraft has stopped moving... Your watercraft requires engine power for steering, so after the engine has stopped, youll lose all steering control... Even if the engine is still running, there will be no steering control unless the throttle is applied... 1... Release the throttle lever... When the engine has

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CAUTION If the engine is run while the watercraft is in very shallow water, sand, weeds and debris may be sucked into the jet intake and could cause damage to the impeller or injury to bystanders... Ingesting sand into the cooling system will cause the engine to overheat, which could lead to engine damage... Whenever starting the engine, always be sure the watercraft is in water at least two feet (60 cm) deep...

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WARNING Starting the engine while the watercraft is in the Forward mode will immediately generate a forward thrust, which could cause an unprepared operator to fall from the watercraft, causing serious injury or death... Starting a cold engine will result in a larger forward thrust than that of a warm engine due to the higher initial engine speed as a cold engine warms to operating temperature... To avoid falling from the watercraft during starting: S Always be seated and alert with both hands on the handlebar when starting... S Never hold the throttle open while starting... S Place the watercraft in Neutral mode before starting to greatly reduce thrust force...

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OPERATION Boarding the Watercraft Practice boarding the watercraft in shallow water before riding in deep water... Any passengers should also practice boarding in the event they must reboard in deep water... Boarding and Starting in Deep Water (Operator Only) Make sure the watercraft engine is turned off when boarding in deep water... 1... Swim to the rear of the watercraft... Grip the

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OPERATION Boarding the Watercraft Boarding With a Passenger A watercraft behaves differently with a passenger on board, requiring more operator skill... Practice operating skills alone, before taking a passenger on board... Make sure the watercraft engine is turned off when boarding with a passenger... 1... The operator should board first as outlined on page

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WARNING Activating reverse while the craft is moving forward above planing speed could cause loss of control and result in damage to the watercraft or serious injury to the operator or passenger(s)... Do not attempt to activate reverse while moving forward above planing speed... Use reverse only for slow-speed maneuvering...

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OPERATION Turning the Watercraft Turning the watercraft requires using the throttle (thrust from the jet pump) and turning the handlebars at the same time... Do not release the throttle when trying to steer... Your Polaris MSX watercraft is equipped with Polaris Enhanced Steering Performance (ESP) technology, a system that provides enhanced maneuverability if the operator releases the throttle but still needs steering control... S ESP will provide thrust should the operator release the throttle and turn the handlebars completely to either the left or right...

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Practice stopping to become familiar with the procedure... Stopping is affected by gross weight (watercraft and rider), vehicle speed, wind direction and water surface conditions... The watercraft is not equipped with a brake system... When the throttle is released, the natural drag of the water slows and stops the watercraft... Always keep a safe distance from other vessels, swimmers, objects in the water and the shoreline... Refer to local regulations about safe operating distances for the body of water you operate on... Allow yourself plenty of room for stopping... When operating at full speed, it could take the watercraft as much as 300 feet (90 m) to come to a stop after the throttle is released...

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CAUTION Sand, pebbles, weeds and debris can enter the jet pump and cause serious damage to components... Ingestion of sand into the cooling system may cause the engine to overheat and could result in serious engine damage... Never beach the watercraft while the engine is running... Shut off the engine upon entering water less than two feet (60 cm) deep...

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OPERATION Operating in Rough Conditions If riding in rough conditions, its possible for the operator to hit his/her chest or face on the watercraft or handlebars and be injured... If the operator is ejected from the craft, injuries may make it difficult to reboard... Operating the craft in rough water conditions is not recommended, and its illegal in some states to operate the watercraft in or near the surf line...

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OPERATION Towing a Disabled Watercraft If the watercraft becomes inoperable in the water, it can be towed by another watercraft... Before towing, use a vice grip pliers to close off the cooling water inlet hose (1) located at the bottom of the watercraft hull (the hose from the pump box to the exhaust pipe)... Clamp it off as near to the T-fitting as possible... Do not clamp off the hose beyond the T-fitting, as water will be able to enter the exhaust system through the fitting...

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CAUTION Failure to right a capsized craft promptly and correctly may result in serious engine damage if the engine is operated with air or water in the lines... A capsized watercraft must be uprighted in a clockwise direction as viewed from the rear... If the watercraft has remained in a 180 (capsized) position for more than two minutes, all fuel and oil lines must be inspected for water and/or air...

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All passengers should read the owners manual and follow all safety warnings... Passengers must wear an approved personal flotation device and other recommended safety gear... They should be good swimmers and they should be in good physical condition, as reboarding in deep water can be strenuous... All passengers should firmly hang on to the PFD of the person sitting in front of them and keep both feet on the footwell pads in the gunnel... The operator should make sure any passenger is properly seated and holding on before accelerating... The operator should also communicate sudden maneuvers to passengers in advance to prevent an ejection from the craft... No person should operate or ride on a watercraft unless both feet reach the footrests when sitting on (straddling) the seat...

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6... If the craft is used in salt water, Polaris recommends that the inside of the hull (engine and components) be sprayed with T9 metal protectant after each use... See page 101 for part numbers of Polaris products...

Page 71

WARNING Serious injury and damage to the watercraft will result if the jet pump and impeller are cleaned while the engine is running... Always stop the engine, remove the lanyard lock plate and disconnect the battery before servicing the jet pump and impeller...

Page 72

OPERATION Post Operation Maintenance Transporting The Watercraft Do not route ropes or tie downs over the seat as they could damage the seat... Place padding between the tie downs and the watercraft to protect the body... Be sure the trailer matches the watercrafts weight and design and that it meets trailer laws and regulations... Using the illustrations as a reference, follow the steps below to properly secure the watercraft for trailering... 1... Tie the watercraft

Page 73

OPERATION Post Operation Maintenance Submerged (Waterlogged) Watercraft If the engine becomes water-flooded, tow the craft to shore... Immediately perform the following procedures... Promptly take the watercraft to an authorized Polaris dealer for additional service to minimize engine damage...

Page 74

9... On the MSX 150 only, remove the drain plug from the front of the intercooler and tip the boat to allow all water to drain out... Apply marine grade silicone to the threads and reinstall the plug... Hand tighten with a 5mm Allen wrench...

Page 75

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Emission Control System Warranty Maintenance and Repairs You are responsible for the proper maintenance of the engine... You should keep all receipts and maintenance records covering the performance of regular maintenance in the event questions arise... These receipts and maintenance records should be transferred to each subsequent owner of the engine... POLARIS reserves the right to deny warranty coverage if the engine has not been properly maintained... Warranty claims will not be denied, however, solely because of the lack of required maintenance or failure to keep maintenance records... MAINTENANCE, REPLACEMENT OR REPAIR OF EMISSION CONTROL DEVICES AND SYSTEMS MAY BE PERFORMED BY ANY REPAIR ESTABLISHMENT OR INDIVIDUAL; HOWEVER, WARRANTY REPAIRS MUST BE PERFORMED BY A DEALER AUTHORIZED BY POLARIS... THE USE OF PARTS THAT ARE NOT EQUIVALENT IN PERFORMANCE AND DURABILITY TO AUTHORIZED PARTS MAY IMPAIR THE

Page 76

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION EPA Emissions Regulations All marine engines sold by Polaris Industries are certified by the United States Environmental Protection Agency for control of air pollution... For this reason, factory procedures for servicing must be strictly followed, and whenever possible, engines must be returned to the original intent of the design... Maintenance, replacement, or repair of the emission control devices and systems may be performed by any marine spark ignition (SI) engine repair establishment or individual... California consumers should refer to the California Emission Control System Warranty Statement beginning on page 111... Consumers in the other 49 states of the United States should refer to the U... S... Federal Emissions Limited Warranty beginning on page 109...

Page 77

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Periodic Maintenance Schedule NOTE: Use this schedule as a guide, refering to the pages following the schedule for detailed procedures...

Page 78

n = Requires basic mechanical and/or electrical knowledge... J = Requires advanced mechanical and/or electrical knowledge...

Page 79

PS-4 Marine Oil Polaris Performance Synthetic 4-Cycle (PS-4) 15W-50 Marine Oil was developed for Polaris Marine Turbo 4-cycle engines to provide the ultimate in engine protection... This fully synthetic formula protects your high performance engine at all extremes... PS-4 15W-50 Marine Oil has a wide operating viscosity range for operation due to the low volatility synthetic base stocks, friction modifiers and corrosion protection... This formula provides the ultimate in protection from the extreme heat of turbo charged engines in marine applications... See page 101 for the part numbers of Polaris products...

Page 80

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Oil Change/Oil Filter Change Polaris recommends that you have an authorized Polaris dealer perform oil and filter changes on your watercraft... These procedures require some mechanical aptitude and general engine knowledge... If you have any doubts about your ability to perform these procedures correctly, take your watercraft to your Polaris dealer for the service...

Page 81

8... Insert the safety lanyard into the stop switch... Press and hold the start button for no more than 15 seconds... Release the start button and wait for at least 30 seconds... Repeat this process three or four times or until little or no oil is pumped out of the sump and into the container...

Page 82

12... Fill the oil reservoir with 3... 4 qts... (3... 3 l) of the recommended oil and reinstall the oil fill cap... Refer to the specifications section or to page 76 for oil recommendations...

Page 83

CAUTION Storing or operating your watercraft with an improper coolant-to-water ratio can result in serious damage to the engine... The 50% propylene glycol and 50% de-ionized water premixed coolant recommended by Polaris provides freeze protection only down to --26 F (--32 C)... If your watercraft is stored or operated in colder conditions, you must change the propylene glycol/de-ionized water ratio to provide adequate protection in those conditions... Always return the coolant to the 50/50 ratio before operating in temperatures at or above --26 F (--32 C) as the more concentrated coolant may cause engine damage at normal temperatures...

Page 84

CAUTION Operating the watercraft with insufficient coolant will result in overheating and serious engine damage... Always maintain the coolant level as recommended...

Page 85

CAUTION Failure to follow the recommended flushing procedure or flushing the engine while its hot could result in serious engine damage... Always follow the recommended flushing procedures... Always allow the engine to cool sufficiently before flushing... Always flush the freshwater loop cooling system any time the watercraft has been beached with the engine running...

Page 86

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Lubrication Recommendations Proper lubrication and corrosion protection are necessary to maintain optimum performance and ensure years of service from your watercraft... We recommend the use of Polaris All Season Premium Grease... See page 101 for part numbers of Polaris products...

Page 87

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Lubrication Recommendations Drive Line The drive line consists of a drive shaft spider coupler and a bearing carrier with a sealed bearing inside... It does not require routine greasing... However, grease is required during reassembly of the system when its been disassembled for service... Grease must be applied to the drive shaft before its installed through the bearing carrier...

Page 88

MAINTENANCE AND LUBRICATION Lubrication Recommendations Seat Latch and Hooks Grease the locking mechanism of the seat latch at the rear of the seat opening... Electrical Connections Apply dielectric grease to battery posts...

Page 89

Spark plug condition is indicative of engine operation... The spark plug firing end condition should be read after the engine has been warmed up and the vehicle has been driven at higher speeds... Immediately check the spark plug for correct color... S A slightly brownish tip is considered normal... The engine is running properly...

Page 90

WARNING High tension voltage is present in the spark plug wires when the engine is running... Contacting the wires could cause serious injury... Never touch spark plug wires when the engine is being cranked or operated...

Page 91

Fuses After changing a fuse, always reinstall the weather-tight cover to keep the fuses dry... The NGI is protected by a 2 amp fuse block, which is located near the battery and ECU... There are also two inline fuses on the chassis harness for the fuel pump and any battery powered accessories... The engine is protected by two other fuse blocks, also located near the battery and ECU... The stator is protected by one 30 amp fuse and the main relay is protected by three 15 amp fuses... See illustration... There are also two spare fuses, a 15 amp and a 30 amp...

Page 92

WARNING Battery electrolyte is poisonous... It contains sulfuric acid... Serious burns can result from contact with skin, eyes or clothing... Antidote: External: Flush with water... Internal: Drink large quantities of water or milk... Follow with milk of magnesia, beaten egg, or vegetable oil... Call physician immediately... Eyes: Flush with water for 15 minutes and get prompt medical attention... Batteries produce explosive gases... Keep sparks, flame, cigarettes, etc... away... Ventilate when charging or using in an enclosed space... Always shield eyes when working near batteries... KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN...

Page 93

WARNING Improperly connecting or disconnecting battery cables can result in an explosion and cause serious injury or death... When removing the battery, always disconnect the negative (black) cable first... When reinstalling the battery, always connect the negative (black) cable last...

Page 94

WARNING Batteries produce explosive gases... Any sparks in the area could result in an explosion and cause serious injury or death... Keep sparks, flame, cigarettes, etc... away... Never charge a battery while its in the watercraft... Always remove the battery and charge in a safe area... Make sure the battery charger is turned off and unplugged before connecting the cables to a battery... Ventilate when charging or using in an enclosed space... Always shield eyes when working near batteries...

Page 95

3... Recharge the battery monthly to prevent battery discharge and sulfating or use a trickle charger to maintain the charge during the storage period (see page 101 for the part numbers of Polaris products)... Follow the instructions provided with the charger...

Page 96

Salt Water and Unclean Water Care When the watercraft is operated in salt water or water with impurities like silt, sand and other particulates, additional cleaning and maintenance is mandatory after each use... Clean the jet pump water inlet screen and all other affected areas of the watercraft... Flush the cooling system as outlined beginning on page 82...

Page 97

Adjust Coolant/Water Ratio If your watercraft is stored at temperatures below --26 F (--32 C), adjust the coolant to a higher concentration of propylene glycol... A 60% glycol and 40% de-ionized water mixture will provide freeze protection to --54 F (--48 C)... Always return coolant to the 50/50 ratio before operating the watercraft in conditions above --26 F (--32 C) as the more concentrated coolant may cause engine damage at warmer temperatures...

Page 98

CAUTION Never clean the watercraft with strong detergents, abrasives, degreasers, paint thinner, acetone, window cleaners, ammonia or products containing alcohol... They can damage finishes, decals, vinyl and plastics and accelerate UV breakdown, which could cause color change and premature deterioration of parts...

Page 99

Engine overheat Clean the water inlet (see page 93)... If condition persists, see your Polaris dealer...

Page 100

Loose battery connections or ground Check all connections and tighten as needed 92

Page 101

ENGINE TROUBLESHOOTING Engine Runs Irregularly, Stalls or Misfires Possible Weak Spark Cause Solution See Page

Page 102

Use of non-recommended fuel or oil Replace with recommended fluids 38, 76

Page 103

ENGINE TROUBLESHOOTING Engine Pings or Knocks Possible Cause Solution See Page Poor quality or low octane fuel Replace with fresh recommended fuel 38

Page 104

Polaris Performance Synthetic 4-Cycle (PS-4) 15W-50 Marine Oil (API rating SJ)

Page 105

ELECTRICAL Alternator Output 25 amp / 350 watt @ 5000 RPM 25 amp / 350 watt @ 5000 RPM

Page 106

Oil Capacity (for oil change, see page 79) 3... 4-4... 0 qts... (3... 3-3... 7 l) 3... 4-4... 0 qts... (3... 3-3... 7 l)

Page 107

Heel Pads, Chrome Windshield, Knee Pads, Boarding Step, Ski Tow Pylon Color Coordinated Rub Rails

Page 108

REGISTRATION At the time of sale, theWarranty Registration Formmust be completed by your dealer and submitted to Polaris within ten days... Upon receipt of this registration, Polaris will record the registration for warranty... No verification of registration will be sent to the purchaser as the copy of theWarranty Registration Formwill be thewarranty entitlement... If you have not signed the original registration and received the customer copy, please contact your dealer immediately... NO WARRANTY COVERAGE WILL BE ALLOWED UNLESS YOUR PERSONAL WATERCRAFT IS REGISTERED WITH POLARIS AND YOU HAVE CONFIRMED THAT YOU HAVE WATCHED THE SAFE- TY AND OPERATION VIDEO AND REVIEWED THE SUMMA- RY TRAINING POINTS...

Page 109

Warranty Policy Thiswarranty does not cover accidental damage, normalwear and tear, abuse or improper handling... Thiswarranty also does not cover any per- sonal watercraft that has been altered structurally, modified, neglected, improperlymaintained, used for racing, or used for purposes other than for which itwasmanufactured, or for any damageswhich occur during trailer transit or as a result ofunauthorized serviceor theuse ofunautho- rized parts... In addition, this warranty does not cover physical damage to paint or finish, gel coat stress cracks, tearing or puncturing of uphol- stery material, corrosion, or defects in parts, components or personal watercraft due to fire, explosions or any other cause beyond Polaris control...

Page 110

HOW TO OBTAIN WARRANTY SERVICE If your personal watercraft requires warranty service, it must be taken to a Polaris dealer authorized to repair Polaris personal watercraft... When requesting warranty service you must present your copy of the Warranty Registration form to the dealer... (The cost of transportation to and from the dealer isyour responsibility... )Polaris suggests that you use your original selling dealer; however, you may use any Polaris Servic- ing Dealer to perform warranty service...

Page 111

If you move to another country, be sure to contact Polaris Customer Assistance and the customs department of the destination country before you move... Vehicle importation rules vary considerably from country to country... You may be required to present documentation of your move to Polaris Industries in order to continue your warranty coverage... You may also be required to obtain documentation from Polaris Industries in order to register your vehicle in your new coun- try...

Page 112

WARRANTY U... S... FEDERAL EMISSIONS LIMITED WARRANTY Polaris warrants to the ultimate purchaser and each subsequent pur- chaser that this newmarine spark ignition engine is designed, built, and equipped so as to conform at the timeof salewith applicable regulations under section 213 of theCleanAirAct... Polariswarrants that theengine is free from defects in materials andworkmanship thatwould cause the engine to fail to conform with applicable emission regulations during the U... S... Environmental Protection Agency emission warranty period... The federal emission limited warranty period starts on the date the en- gine is purchased... The emission-related components of thismodelyear 2004 and later marine spark ignition marine engine are warranted for a period of two yearsor 200 hours of engine use,whichever occurs first... The federal emission limited warranty period ends at that time...

Page 113

WARRANTY U... S... FEDERAL EMISSIONS LIMITED WARRANTY EMISSION CONTROL SYSTEM WARRANTY MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS You are responsible for the proper maintenance of the engine... You should keep all receipts and maintenance records covering the perfor- mance of regular maintenance in the event questions arise... These re- ceipts and maintenance records should be transferred to each subsequent owner of the engine... POLARIS reserves the right to deny warranty coverage if theengine hasnot been properlymaintained... War- ranty claims will not be denied, however, solely because of the lack of required maintenance or failure to keep maintenance records...

Page 114

OWNERS WARRANTY RESPONSIBILITIES: As the personal watercraft engine owner, you are responsible for the performance of the required maintenance listed in your owners manual... Polaris recommends that you retain all receipts covering maintenance on your personal watercraft engine, but Polaris cannot deny warranty solely for the lack of receipts or your failure to ensure the performance of all scheduled maintenance... As the personal watercraft engine owner, you should however be aware that Polaris may deny you warranty coverage if your personal watercraft engine or a part has failed due to abuse, neglect, improper maintenance or unapproved modifications... You are responsible for presenting your personal watercraft engine to a Polaris authorized dealer as soon as a problem exists... The warranty repairs will be completed in a reasonable amount of time, not to exceed 30 days... If you have any questions regarding your warranty rights and responsibilities, you should contact Polaris at 1--800--POLARIS...

Page 115

Select emission control parts from model year 2002 and later watercraft engines are warranted for 4 years from the date of first purchase, or for 250 hours of use measured from the date it is first put in service, or for the period prior to the first scheduled re- placement of the warranted part as required by the maintenance schedule in the owners manual or other written instructions pro- vided by the engine manufacturer, whichever occurs first... How- ever, warranty coverage based on the hourly period is only permitted for watercraft engines equipped with appropriate hour meters or their equivalent... The electronic engine control unit in your watercraft engine contains a very accurate clock (i... e... , hour meter) that accumulates engine run time... This clock will be used by the engine manufacturer to limit warranty coverage to 250 hours of use, within the first 4 years of purchase...

Page 116

Receipts and records pertaining to regular scheduled maintenancemay be relevant in the event questions arise concerning maintenance... The receipts should be transferred to each subsequent owner of this water- craft... Noticemust begiven to an authorizedPolaris dealerof any appar- ent defect(s) within a reasonable time after discovery... It is recommended that any replacement part(s) used for maintenance, re- placement, or repair of emission control systems be Polaris parts... Re- placement parts equivalent to Polaris parts may be used in the performance of warranty repairs and will be provided without charge to the owner, and with no reduction in the engine manufacturers war- ranty obligation... Use of parts that are not equivalent to Polaris parts which causes the warranted part(s) to fail may constitute abuse and/or improper service, thereby invalidating the engine manufacturers war- ranty liability... If you have any questions regarding your warranty rights and responsibilities, or to identify the nearest Polaris authorized dealer, you should contact Polaris at 1--800--POLARIS...

Page 117

EXCLUSIONS The exclusive remedy for breach of this limited warranty shall be, at the exclusive option of Polaris, the repair or replacement of the defective part or component... This limited warranty is void if the direct cause of the need to repair or replace a warranted part is due to owner/operator abuse, neglect, tampering,misuse, or impropermaintenance,modifica- tion, alteration, or adjustment... Use ofparts that are not equivalent to Po- laris parts, improper service, or lack of required maintenance which causes thewarranted part(s) to failmay constituteabuse and/or improp- er service, thereby invalidating warranty liability hereunder... In addi- tion, the use of add--on or modified parts will be grounds for disallowing a warranty claim... This limited warranty does not cover damage resulting from accidents, acts of nature, or other events or oc- currences beyond Polaris control... POLARIS EXPRESSLY DIS- CLAIMS RESPONSIBILITY FOR ANY AND ALL SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, SUCH AS LOSS OF TIME, INCONVENIENCE, LOSS OF USE OF THEWA- TERCRAFT, OR COMMERCIAL LOSS... ALL IMPLIED WAR- RANTIES ARE LIMITED IN DURATION TO THE WARRANTY PERIODDESCRIBEDHEREIN... POLARISDISCLAIMSALLEX- PRESS WARRANTIES NOT STATED IN THIS WARRANTY...

Page 118

Cleaner Air and Water - for healthier lifestyle and environment... Better Fuel Economy - burns up to 30-40 percent less gas and oil than conventional carbureted two-stroke engines, saving money and resources... Longer Emission Warranty - protects consumer for worry free operation... TheMSX 110 engine and theMSX 150 engine have been certified as:

Page 119

One Star - Low Emission The one-star label identifies engines that meet the Air Resources Boards Personal Watercraft and Outboard marine engine 2001 exhaust emis- sion standards... Engines meeting these standards have 75% lower emissions than conventional carbu- reted two-stroke engines... These engines are equivalent to the U... S... EPAs 2006 standards for marine engines...

Page 120

B Battery 44, 68, 89-92... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Charging 91... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Fluid 89... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Installation 92... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Maintenance 89... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Removal 90... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Battery Storage 92... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Beaching the Watercraft 62... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Before Starting the Engine 55... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Boarding In Deep Water 57... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Boarding the Watercraft 57-58... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Boarding With A Passenger 58... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Boating Under the Influence 18... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Brakes 14... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Break-In Procedure 47-48... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Buoys And Markers 52... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Buttons 46... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

Page 121

O Obstacles and Shallow Water 22... ... ... ... ... ... ... Oil 39... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Oil Change 77-79... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Oil Check 40... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Oil Filter Change 77-79... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Oil Recommendations 76... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Operating in Rough Conditions 63... ... ... ... ... Operating With Passengers 66... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... OPERATION 35-71... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Operator Awareness 18... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Operator Fatigue and Dehydration 19... ... ... Operator Fitness 18... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Operator Guidelines 14-15... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Operator Safety 14-23... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Overloading the Watercraft 20... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... Overtaking Vessels 51... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

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