one of two-seated motor vehicle, with skis and a track, that
travels on snow.
metal tube used to steer the snowmobile.
handle that operates the brake.
restraint strap: handle passengers can use to
hold themselves in place.
light-reflecting device on the back of the snowmobile.
part that protects the passenger against flying snow.
round, toothed object that turns on an axel.
wheel guiding the track.
jointed belt that moves the snowmobile forwards.
device for reducing shocks.
mechanism that gives flexibility to the movements of a vehicle.
piece of metal, curved upward at the front and that facilitates
sliding on snow.
intake for air to be filtered.
cover of the engine compartment at the front of a snowmobile.
is a land vehicle propelled by track at the rear and ski(s)
up front for steering. Early snowmobiles
used rubber tracks, however a modern
snowmobile will have a track made of a kevlar composite.
They are designed to be operated on snow and ice, and require
no road or trail. Most snowmobiles
are typically powered by two-stroke gasoline/petrol internal
combustion engines. Four-stroke engines are becoming more and
more popular in snowmobiles.
Summertime occupations for snowmobile
enthusiasts can also involve drag racing on grass, asphalt strips,
or even across water. People who ride them commonly are known
as snowmobilers. The three main
types of riding are Snowcross/racing, trail riding and mountain