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  • Advanced sprocket design repels dirt while you roost.

    Play Dirty

    Dirt riders love getting dirty; the more soil, sand, dust, and mud the better. But, as they say, it’s all fun and games until somebody gets hurt. In this case, what’s getting hurt is your bike’s sprockets and chain. Here’s the rub; all that grit and grime gets into the drivetrain and works like sandpaper, filing away at those critical components that keep your bike “moto-vating” down the track or trail. Plain and simple, dirt kills conventional chains and sprockets.

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  • OEMazing!

    OEMazing

    OEM? OMG! Restore your bike’s drivetrain to “as new” factory performance specs with sprockets and chains from the world’s largest OEM manufacturer.

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  • Here are the top four ways to keep your bike’s drivetrain performing like new.

    TheCore4

    As riders who love performance, we tend to put our bikes through the paces every chance we get. And that means our machines can show accelerated wear and tear, especially on drivetrain components. That’s where the Core 4 maintenance tasks come in. With a commitment to doing these four simple tasks on a regular basis, we can go far to make sure our drivetrain continues to deliver top performance on every ride and for mile after mile.

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  • Could your bike’s drivetrain be a little stressed?

    Uptight

    The coronavirus pandemic has everyone a bit tense these days. And no wonder; even the most mundane and routine tasks that we all used to do without giving a second thought have suddenly become sources of anxiety. But here’s a task that might just help you relax … and help your bike’s drivetrain unwind a bit too.

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  • Keeping your sprocket teeth and chain clean can keep you smiling

    Mud in your teeth

    April showers bring … mud. And mud brings greater wear and tear to your bike’s sprockets and chain. Grime and gunk also create drag that robs your bike’s performance. Keeping the drive train clean and free of crud will extend the life of critical components and maximize its usable power. Here’s how to live and ride crud free.

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  • Spring Cleaning. And Inspecting. And Adjusting.

    AWAKENING2

    Like many riders—especially those in cold-weather climates—you probably put your bike in storage for the winter. But even though it had no wear and tear on it from riding during those winter months, all of that sitting may have taken a toll.

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  • DIY: Replacing your bike’s chain and sprocket.

    Yes you can

    Swapping out your bike’s worn out chain and sprockets may seem like a daunting task. But it’s not as tough as you may think. Here’s all it takes to do it yourself … and save a bunch of money in the process.

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  • Get your bike in top shape for the new year.

    Sprockets copy

    At the start of each new year, we all vow to get ourselves into better shape, outperform all we did the year before, and finally hit the places we’ve always said we’d go. As diehard riders, our bikes are the vehicles that will get us there this year. So, while the new year is time to give yourself a new start, it’s also time to give your bike a refresh too. Call it a new drive for the new season. Here are a few tips to get your bike’s new year off to a good start …

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  • Sealed With an X

    What-makes-chains

    Traditionally, at the factory where your bike was made, grease or another lubricant was applied to your bike’s chain. The problem is, road grime is also drawn into the chain once you began riding the bike. That dirt sticks to the lubricant like glue quickly compromise the factory lubrication, adds grit and accelerates wear. For longer-lasting performance, there was a need to seal in all of that gooey goodness while keeping the outside grime outside so that your bike’s chain could stay lubricated for a lifetime.

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  • Sizing It Up

    Sizing-It-Up

    Sprockets and chains come in a variety of sizes. Each of those sizes is assigned a three-digit number that is, quite frankly, a great mystery to most riders. Yet, understanding how the numbers work and what setup is right for your bike or ATV is essential. Plus, once you grasp the terminology, you can impress your riding buddies with your knowledge. So let’s get started.

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