Complete PDF version of the Service Manual for the Indian Full Size. A MUST for every Full Size owner.
Download: Immediately after payment!
OEM Original factory workshop manual.
Models covered by this manual: 2014 to 2016
Number of pages: 570 pages
Table of contents:
This PDF repair manual can be downloaded right after the payment process in complete, on the device of your choice.
We do not offer printed manuals, for the following reasons:
- it is more eco-friendly to use a digital version
- your manual never gets dirty or greasy
- you can always choose to print the specific page(s) you need to work on your bike
- you receive your manual immediately after payment
- it is searchable
Indian Motorcycle (Full Size)
On August 3, 2013, Polaris introduced three all-new Indian-branded bikes based on the Indian marque’s historic appearance, as well as the Thunder Stroke 111 V-twin engine. The engine is a triple-cam design with a chain-driven central cam that turns the front and rear cams through gears, allowing for parallel arrangement of the pushrods to resemble older Indian designs. It’s air-cooled, with massive conventional fins and an airbox built into the cast aluminum frame. This aluminum frame design is shared by all Indians powered by the Thunder Stroke 111 engine, albeit the wheelbase and front end rake vary depending on model. The integrated gearbox is gear-driven as well.
Since 2013, Indian has increased their model lineup to five models, which are now available in 23 trim levels. Twelve of them are powered by the Thunderstroke 111 engine. The Scout engines, which have a smaller engine displacement and are liquid-cooled, are used in five of the offerings. The Scout offers four trim levels with the 69.14 cu in (1,133.0 cm3) engine, while the Scout 60 has a 61 cu in (1,000 cm3) variation. Indian offers three variations of their FTR 1200, a sportier cycle that was introduced in 2019. And, beginning in 2020, the Challenger Bagger with the all-new Indian PowerPlus liquid-cooled 60-degree V-twin will be available in three variants.
Chief Classic (2014–2018 )
The valanced fenders and the LED “war bonnet” on the front fender are standard on the Chief Classic. This and all other versions come standard with cruise control, antilock braking, keyless entry, and electronic fuel injection. It includes a six-speed gearbox and a single-shock swingarm that can be adjusted manually.
Chief Vintage (2014– )
The Indian Chief Vintage has the Chief Classic’s chassis, drivetrain, and design, but adds tan leather quick-release saddlebags, a matching tan leather two-up seat, more chrome trim, a quick-release windscreen, and a six-speed transmission.
Springfield (2016– )
The Springfield debuted on March 2016 during Daytona Bike Week. It is named after Springfield, Massachusetts, the birthplace of Indian Motorcycles. The Springfield is a hybrid cycle in that it shares steering geometry and hardbags with the Chieftain and RoadMaster models, but it also has a fast remove windscreen like the Vintage. Like the other touring versions, it has an adjustable rear air shock.
Chieftain (2014– )
The Indian Chieftain touring motorbike is the company’s first model to have a front fairing and hard saddlebags. It boasts a sound system with speakers built into the fairing, Bluetooth media players, tire pressure sensors, an air-adjustable rear shock, and a motorized windscreen adjustment. Initial press reports were positive in terms of aesthetics, performance, and handling. RoadRunner Motorcycle Touring & Travel magazine awarded the Chieftain the 2013 Motorcycle of the Year.
Roadmaster (2015– )
The Indian Roadmaster debuted soon before the Scout during the 2014 Sturgis Motorcycle Rally. The Roadmaster is essentially a Chieftain with a trunk, front fairing lowers, heated seats, heated grips, LED headlights, passenger floorboards, and a rear crash bar. The Roadmaster was created before the Chieftain. At the rear tire, Cycle World measured 72.4 horsepower (54.0 kW) at 4,440 rpm and 102.7 lbft (139.2 Nm) at 2,480 rpm. They also reported a tested 1/4 mile time of 13.91 seconds at 94.44 mph (151.99 km/h), a 0 to 60 mph (0 to 97 km/h) acceleration time of 5.2 seconds, a 125 ft (38 m) braking distance, and a fuel economy of 35.9 mpgUS (6.55 L/100 km; 43.1 mpg-imp).
Chief Dark Horse (2016– )
On Valentine’s Day 2015, the 2016 Indian Dark Horse was unveiled. It’s built on a flat-black Chief Classic that’s been stripped of its driving lights, oil cooler, analog fuel gauge, passenger pillion seat, and passenger pegs.
Chieftain Dark Horse (2016– )
In May of 2016, the 2016 Indian Chieftain Dark Horse was released. It features a complete fairing and sturdy saddlebags, but the Chieftain range lacks additional accoutrements. It claims 119.2 lbft (161.6 Nm) of torque at 3000 rpm and a dry weight of 803 lb (364 kg).