I discovered something interesting today. I have never been happy with my clutch action when launching from a stop. It seems as though it would slip in and out of engagement when I would let it out and accelerate. I ride in sport mode only. I adjusted the clutch at 500 miles to let out just a little sooner and it helped a little bit. After 4000 miles I noticed that the tires are not worn at all. The center compound of the tread is really hard. Good for mileage, maybe a little sketchy for real high speeds, which could explain the 110 mph speed limiter. So I turned off the traction control and the clutch is perfect. Indicating the rear tire starts to slip and the ECM cuts the power on and off. In other words it is hypersensitive. I did some speed runs and it feels like the bike was remapped. The dip in power is diminished on acceleration and is more linear. Moving forward, if there is no way to revise the sensitivity through programming, I will just turn it off around town and on the highway. In the twisties, I will leave it on as I have the LTD with the lean angle traction control and ABS. I can only think that the traction control sensitivity is creating some misfiring at low rpms especially in cold weather. I am in Vegas where it is riding weather year round and pretty dry so don't risk doing this if you live in Seattle. I also think the idle should be set 500 rpms higher based on the large V-Twin platform running with all the sensors and electronics. I would be curious as to what the factory changed as part of the reflash to fix the misfire. Personally, I wish Polaris would have ditched the ultra fancy electronics and all the sensors, and just kept the Ride Command. I have the stage 1 flash, intake and TAB mufflers with 2-1/2" baffles. Never had a problem. One time the motor stalled at a light. And twice, the orange chassis malfunction triangle went on at start up. Shut it off and restarted and it was gone. I have a Springfield Dark Horse as well and have struggled with the stupid sensors going haywire due to loose connections or the perfect storm of things happening that cannot be repeated. On both bikes, the motors are dead on reliable, but the overly complicated electronics take away from the peace of mind I had with my older bikes. I have 16,000 miles on the Springfield (2018 model still has a lot of the new technology).