HOW IS IT FOR HILLS?
Impressive. Bugs can climb walls
without massive horsepower because
they have a lot of traction and weigh
so little. The Ace can’t climb walls, but
it operates on the same principle, so
the hills on most trails are no problem.
There’s no engine braking, but the Ace’s
low weight and big brakes provide sure
control on downhills.
HOW IS IT IN WATER AND MUD?
It’s fun. The 500 has enough
power, traction and ground clearance
• Low price
• Easy, agile handling
• Simple to get into and out of
• Nets are less convenient than doors
• No engine braking
POLARIS SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE
AT PRESS TIME
• 2.99% financing
to conquer the mud pits and water
crossing on most trails. You just have
to remember not to follow taller, more
powerful machines into crossings that
they barely make or get stuck in. The
Ace’s bodywork provides more splash
protection than some sport machines
HOW ARE THE DETAILS?
Impressive for the machine’s price.
The Ace is roomy enough for a 6-foot
adult, and it’s easier to get into and out
of than some larger UTVs. The seat
adjusts forward and back, the wheel
tilts, and there’s also a cup holder, full
instrumentation and storage wells in
the dash. There’s more storage under
the front rack. The Ace comes with
nets rather than doors, but Polaris and
aftermarket sources have doors for it.
WHAT IS OUR FINAL ANSWER?
Single-seat UTVs are light, quick,
compact, easy to handle, easy to
transport and far less expensive than
most larger machines. The new Ace 500
is more powerful and less expensive
than the original Ace that started the
single-seat craze. For a first UTV, it’s all
Ace 500 has
used in high-end Polaris
UTVs, so it’s
ASK YOUR DEALER ABOUT
JOIN THE TEAM ENGINEICE.COM