Monday, June 13, 2016


ALGODONES DUNES, California — Cars can't result in these present circumstances powerful scene of titanic ridges. They wouldn't have the capacity to plunge recklessly into a limitless sea of sand. However, two of the most tough and effective side-by-sides available, the Polaris RZR XP Turbo EPS and the Can-Am Maverick X rs Turbo, can, what with their long-travel suspension,exposed tube frames, and high-output engines.

When we head out from our place to stay on the slants of these towering sandbanks, we rapidly understand that relevant hints are mysteriously gone; nothing lets us know where we are, the place we're going, or where we've been. This spot is abnormal and extraterrestrial, yet its stillness and peacefulness help us rapidly feel  comfortable taking these two side-by-sides to their limits.                                                                                                                                                                                                       The Maverick and the RZR make light work of the endless dunes, quickly carving trails as their suspension setups effortlessly soak up small berms and crests. Large dips can be taken at full speed without vexing either machine. With the engine intakes nestled behind our heads and the CVT transmissions keeping the RPMs near redline, the popping and whistling sounds these motors make is frenzied. The astonishingly strong brakes keep us in check as they dig into the sand without hesitation, the side-by-sides change direction quickly and confidently, and both the Maverick and RZR let their tails hang out, carving up and down the dunes like they’re big waves off the North Shore of Oahu. The two are so good at changing direction, in fact, that we forget we’re driving on sand.                                                                                                                            Ridges have a propensity for out of the blue falling ceaselessly and abandoning you with a 90-foot vertical drop. Both picture taker Robin Trajano and senior manager Chris Nelson are appreciative that Polaris has built a solid roll cage after rolling end over end multiple times, and I smash the Maverick into the sand after jumping off a massive dune and I crush the Maverick into the sand in the wake of hopping off a monstrous ridge. At the point when the Maverick at long last stops, nose gazing straight up at the pearlescent orange and blue sky, we basically move it back onto its wheels, dust it off, begin it up, and set back off as though nothing had happened.                                                                                                                                                Looking back at the beautiful mess of tracks we made, I realize just how well-built these specialized automobiles are, ready to handle Dakar-like conditions, multiple roll-overs, and hard hits without missing a beat. Wandering through the untouched expanse — a place where navigation, cruise control, and turn signals mean nothing — we’re amazed by both the Polaris RZR Turbo and Can-Am Maverick. They and their ilk can forge new paths and take us farther than cars can, unflinching and eager to go on any adventure as long as you are.                            

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