octubre 2017

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Chevy x Luke Bryan Suburban blends pickup, SUV and UTV for hunters and fishers


Chevy unveiled this Luke Bryan-designed Suburban at a pre-SEMA event Monday night. The SUV/pickup hybrid concept is built with outdoors enthusiasts in mind. Photo: Wayne Grayson

Chevrolet again kicked off the big SEMA car and truck aftermarket show in Las Vegas Monday night with the unveiling of a celebrity-designed concept truck, this time a Suburban designed by country music star Luke Bryan that might just be a dream vehicle for a lot of hunters and fishers out there.

These celebrity concept trucks always feel a bit gimmicky upon first glance. But every year Chevy does one and every year I listen to Kid Rock or Luke Bryan talk about why they built the truck they did, and damn it if I don’t always end up kind of loving the result.

Chevy and Bryan unveiled this concept Suburban during a pre-SEMA media reception at the Westgate Hotel. From the front it just looks like a Suburban with big tires a lift kit, but once you get around to the back you see what makes this truck special.

Bryan and Chevy took out both of the SUV’s side rear windows and the hatch window. Plus, they took the third row seat, turned it around and placed it right up against the back of the second row seat. The end result is a Suburban that looks a bit like a Silverado with a rear seating arrangement similar to a one you might find on a UTV.

Bryan explained that the design was based on a custom Suburban he already owns.

“I kind of built a truck like this myself, but I didn’t have all the Chevy bells and whistles at my disposal,” Bryan said at the event. “In my regular pickup truck at the house, I would load my boys up and go hunting and fishing. And I have three boys at the house and they would invite four of their buddies and I would look at the backseat of the truck and I’ve got all these boys packed up and I said, ‘I need a bigger vehicle.’”

So Bryan went and bought a Suburban for these family hunting trips.

“I took those early ideas and then got to unleash all those ideas on Chevrolet and what an amazing experience.”

The truck, which is painted “Hunter Bronze with Dark Carbon accents and camp graphics” rides on 22-inch Chevy wheels wrapped in 35-inch-tall off-road tires. Bryan also added a 6-inch lift kit.

“Anytime you get to add a great lift kit and big mud tires to any Chevy truck it always makes you feel a little better,” Bryan said.

Up top, the truck is adorned with an equipment carrier with a fishing rod holder and a Baja lightbar.

“When you get done deer hunting in the evening and you’re picking everybody in the deer stand, you can flip the lightbar on and see some deer out there wherever you weren’t able to find them,” Bryan said.

The interior of the truck is a two-tone olive color with orange and Dark Carbon accents.

The truck is powered by a 5.3-liter V8 engine with a cold-air intake system delivering 355 horsepower and 383 lb.-ft. of torque. The Suburban has also been fitted with a Chevrolet Performance front six-piston Brembo brake upgrade.

Bryan and Chevy hinted at the possibility that a package like this could become a real production vehicle.

“Hopefully this isn’t the finish,” Bryan said. “Hopefully some of my old crazy ideas will make it all the way through one day (to production).”

Luke Bryan talks with an attendee at the Chevy pre-SEMA media reception.

Source:: Equipment world

Deere boosts power on new PA15B, PA30B auger attachments


John Deere’s PA30B planetary auger attachment

John Deere says it has upgraded its PA15B and PA30B planetary auger attachments to be more powerful and productive.

They are part of Deere’s B-Series Worksite Pro attachments for skid steers, compact track loaders, compact excavators and compact wheel loaders.

Deere boosted the hydraulic motor’s operating pressure to 3,100 pounds per square inch to increase digging power for both models. The planetary gear set has been set closer to the motor to reduce stress on the motor. The input shaft and shaft seal in the five-gear gearbox have also been upgraded. And Deere increased the torque rating on the PA30B from 4,166 feet-pounds to 4,500 feet-pounds.

Deere kept the reverse rotation feature for both models, which allows the operator to quickly back the drill out when it hits obstructions. The feature also sheds dirt when working in wet conditions. They both include the self-cleaning Quik-Tach system for fast attachment changes.

The augers work with such bit styles and diameters as standard 4- to 6-inch, 9- to 12-inch rock and frost, and 18- to 36-inch tree and shrub.

Quick specs

Model Max bit diameter Minimum hydraulic flow Max hydraulic flow

PA15B 24 inches 6 gallons per minute 15 gallons per minute

PA30B 36 inches 14 gallons per minute 30 gallons per minute

Source:: Equipment world

Proposed aerial-lift standards would affect rental dealers, contractors


Genie is preparing for future ANSI standards with its XC lineup of aerial work platforms. Along with manufacturers, those same standards would affect rental dealerships and contractors. Photo by Don McLoud

New standards could soon be coming to the U.S. aerial work platform industry that will lead to major changes to the machines, how rental shops deal with their customers and how contractors plan projects.

Manufacturers, such as Genie, are already making plans for the ANSI A92 standards with design changes to their aerial lift products, but they’re also trying to get the word out industrywide to let rental companies, contractors and others know that the changes will affect them as well.

“The standards change is going to make a huge difference in the way work is done,” said Genie President Matt Fearon during a press event October 17 at the company’s Oklahoma City plant.

The changes will not only alter machine design, but require additional training and responsibilities for contractors and rental companies.

The standards even change the products’ names.

No longer will they be called aerial work platforms, or AWPs. Instead, they will be known as “MEWPs.” That stands for “mobile elevating work platforms.”

For manufacturers, the hope is the ANSI standards will bring the United States up to global standards and allow them to sell products worldwide with little to no alterations.

Genie Director of Product Management Adam Hailey explains that because of the various regional requirements, “we had divergence in our products, and that made it more challenging for us to offer a consistent solution to our customers.”

But as the use of aerial platforms has grown globally, now much of the world is increasing their safety standards. It’s only a matter of time before the United States follows suit, especially after Canada published its standards in May, Hailey says. Those standards, however, still require approval from the country’s provinces before they take effect.

“We’re looking to a future of a harmonized global standard,” Hailey says. “…We are making products that are going to have to cross borders.”

What will the changes mean?

Aside from the name change, rental dealerships and contractors will spend more time thinking about the types of aerial devices needed on a job.

Currently, Hailey says, the main question is: How high does it need to go?

But because the standards will lead to major technological changes to the machines and affect how they perform, contractors and rental shops seeking the right equipment will need to know such things as:

  • What kind of terrain are you on?
  • How much load are you lifting?
  • How far out do you need to reach?

“All of those questions are going to need to be a part of that conversation,” Hailey says.

For instance, ANSI calls for the machines to be designed to address issues, such as wind effect on load. That may lead some machines to be rated for indoor use only, or outdoor-use machines may have more limited working height. Some machines will have counterweight added, which can drive up machine costs. Others may have reduced platform capacity or occupancy.

The standards also address chassis tilt. The machines are now rated for firm, level ground, but manufacturers would have to factor in a certain level of tilt. The machines will automatically halt operation if the chassis begins to tilt at a steeper than rated angle.

Platform capacity would also be affected by the standards. Contractors and rental dealers would need to know how much weight they will actually put on the platform because the machine would automatically shut off if it exceeds its rated capacity. Currently, that task is left up to the operator, with many going above rated capacity on jobsites, Hailey says.

“If a machine only has 500-pound capacity and you’re doing steel work, you may need two machines or more cycles,” Hailey says.

Hailey notes that machines built before the new ANSI standards will be grandfathered in and not have to be upgraded. That could pose a challenge for those managing mixed fleets of ANSI-compliant and older machines, as some jobs often require the most updated safety specification.

The standards also call for more training for platform operators and occupants. Operators won’t just be able to hop on a machine unless they’ve had training on it. Supervisors will also have to undergo training to better understand the machines’ operation.

“That is something that’s going to have to be well understood, even at the rental level,” Hailey says. “…There will be additional requirements they’re not used to now based on the operator and anybody who is interacting.”

When will it happen?

So far, it’s anybody’s guess when the ANSI standards will be published, after which the industry has one year to comply. A publish date had been expected this year, but appeals of the standards have delayed them.

The earliest the standards could be published is January 2018, says Tony Groat, ANSI A92.22 Safe-Use Subcommittee chairman and North America regional manager of the International Powered Access Federation.

Groat explains that the ANSI’s design, safe-use and training standards for aerial platforms are to be issued together and can’t be published until the appeals are completed. All three sets of standards, however, have been approved by the consensus body of the Scaffold and Access Industry Association. After the appeals are addressed, the standards are then forwarded to ANSI for approval and publication.

“The bottom line is that the standards are moving forward under the required development processes, and the anticipated publication has been delayed by the addition of appeals,” Groat says.

Meanwhile, Genie and other manufacturers are banking on the standards taking effect soon.

The goal has become addressing those standards without hindering jobsite production. Another concern will be keeping things as simple as possible for operators.

“We’re adding a lot of technology to these machines,” Hailey says. “There’s a risk with all of this technology of making the product overly complex. We’re very sensitive to that.”

There’s also a concern the industry won’t be ready for the changes. To that end, Genie has developed resources and training under the “Aerial Pros” section of its website: aerialpros.genielift.com.

Source:: Equipment world

EDA: Tax overhaul plans bring benefits, concerns for equipment dealers in U.S and Canada


In Washington, D.C., members and staff from Equipment Dealers Association and Associated Equipment Distributors met with lawmakers during a 2017 fly-in. Above, Congressman Louis Barletta, R-Pennsylvania, (center) talks with dealers including Ivan Dorhout (right) of Town & Country Implement in Iowa. Dorhout serves on EDA’s board of directors.

Equipment Dealers Association (EDA) says a new plan for overhauling the U.S. tax code could benefit dealers and their customers in a big way. But they’re also worried dealers could be hit hard as tax writers hunt for revenues to pay for reduced tax rates and other reform proposals.

The FY18 tax reform plan proposes a number of provisions for which EDA has been lobbying – including full repeal of the estate tax and a new 25-percent tax rate for pass-through entities, such as partnerships and sole proprietorships, the association says.

“We are pleased to see that the reform plan released by the ‘Big 6′ is consistent with EDA’s tax reform priorities,” says EDA President and CEO Kim Rominger, referring to the group of representatives from the White House, Senate Finance Committee and Congressional Ways and Means Committee.

“Lowering the tax rate for pass-through entities and eliminating the estate tax will have a profound impact on our dealers as well as their customers.”

At risk: LIFO and interest deductibility

With the benefits come caveats for U.S. equipment dealers.

“Concern is heightening over whether LIFO and now, interest deductibility, could be used as ‘pay-fors,’” says Natalie Higgins, EDA’s vice president of government relations and general counsel.

For months, there’s been fear of a proposed retroactive repeal of LIFO – “last in, first out.” That’s an accounting method that operates under the assumption that the last item of inventory bought is the first sold.

“We have heard from multiple sources that LIFO repeal and the elimination of interest deductibility are being considered by the Ways and Means Committee as a ‘pay for’ in the tax reform process,” says Higgins.

“For many of our dealers, the retroactive repeal of LIFO would be extremely detrimental to their businesses. After all, many dealers have been using LIFO for decades and have substantial LIFO reserves accumulated.”

And now, there’s growing worry over whether interest deductions could be disallowed or capped, Higgins tells Equipment World.

“Dealers and farmers could easily wind up paying more taxes on an annual basis ­– even presuming a lower corporate tax rate – if interest deductibility is eliminated,” she says. “…If they can no longer deduct that interest, it’s going to absolutely cripple the already struggling ag economy.”

Call to action imminent

EDA is excited about the components that would repeal the death tax and lower the corporate tax rate, Higgins says, “but dealers need to be aware that it’s not all sunshine and rainbows.” They should call their congressional representatives, she advises, because Capitol Hill will be looking for ways to pay for that lower corporate tax rate.

“We don’t want it to wind up being a net loss for them as opposed to a net win,” she says.

Higgins says she’ll issue a call to action in the next day or two outlining concerns about LIFO and interest deductibility, as well as a couple of other topics that EDA is urging dealers to call their congressional representatives and senators to discuss.

The St. Louis, Missouri-based nonprofit trade group represents about 4,500 dealerships in North America.

First overhaul of U.S. tax code in 30 years

Called the Congressional Tax Reform Framework, the plan is intended to provide a template for tax-writing committees developing legislation to improve efficiency, effectiveness and fairness of tax laws.

On October 26, the House of Representatives narrowly passed the FY18 budget resolution, paving the way toward tax reform legislation and President Donald Trump’s tax reform package.

House Republicans provided “the legislative runway for pro-growth tax reform,” according to Ways and Means House Chairman Kevin Brady (R-TX) in a statement just after the 216-212 vote.

“Our successful vote will allow us to move forward quickly on delivering the first overhaul of America’s tax code in more than three decades,” Brady says.

The long-awaited House Republican tax reform bill will be unveiled November 1, providing the public with its first look at the House bill. The Ways and Means Committee will begin working on the measure November 6.

“EDA will continue to work in the coming months to ensure that members of Congress in both parties vote to advance pro-growth tax reform that supports rural economies and small businesses,” Rominger says.

EDA encouraged by Canadian tax reform developments but concerns remain

The EDA is urging Canadian dealers to act now to ensure continued consideration of the needs of businesses during the tax reform process.

In July, Finance Minister Bill Morneau announced the launch of a consultation for proposed tax “updates” for private corporations.

In late October, the Equipment Dealers Association welcomed the government’s plans to revise its initial proposal by reducing the small-business tax rate ­– a result of comments and concerns expressed through consultations.

“It is always more productive when government and business work together,” Rominger says. “We can only hope the government will listen as we provide advice on those areas where more remains to be done.

“We must work to ensure that equipment dealers and their customers have a seat at the table during these discussions. This is a positive first step, but we expect more and we will be vigilant on the next steps.”

On Capitol Hill, members and staff from Equipment Dealers Association and Associated Equipment Distributors convey their concerns to lawmakers. Above, Mike Linton of Heritage, Arkansas, (second from right) talks with Sen. John Boozman, R-Arkansas, during an April 2017 fly-in.

Source:: Equipment world

Vanair intros lightweight, quieter, more powerful air compressors


Vanir’s Reliant RS45 hydraulically driven air compressor

Vanair recently unveiled a variety of new products including lightweight hydraulically driven and rotary-screw air compressors.

RS45, RS85 air compressors

The company touts its new Reliant RS45 as 55 percent lighter than its predecessor and having the highest cubic-feet-per-minute rating in its class. It also says it cut the weight of its Reliant RS85 in half while delivering 40 percent more power.

Both hydraulically driven compressors’ canopies are made of aluminum, which prevents rust and helps reduce weight and fuel consumption.

The RS45 delivers up to 45 cubic feet per minute of air power and 150 pounds per square inch of pressure on demand at 100 percent of duty cycle.

Vanair Reliant RS85

The RS85, which weighs 238 pounds, delivers 85 cubic feet per minute of air power. The company says that’s enough to operate a 90-pound jackhammer, a 4-inch piercing tool, a 1 1/2-inch impact wrench and to assist in air gouging. Vanair also designed the RS85 to take up less truck space.

Both machines are designed for quieter operation. The RS85 has an on-off button LED control panel.

‘Featherweight’ VRS-E85

Vanair says its new VRS-E85 is the first aluminum, lightweight, encapsulated air compressor. The oil-flooded, rotary-screw compressor encapsulates the coalescing tank and integrates the main parts of the system on a single unit, the company says.

It weighs 75 pounds, delivers 40 to 85 cubic feet per minute of air power and 175 pounds per square inch of pressure. The system can be direct-driven, belt-driven or hydraulically driven.

Tier 4 Final Utility Mount Air Compressors

Vanair also released a new line of utility-mount, rotary-screw air compressors with Tier 4 Final engines. The machines come in 185 cfm, 210 cfm and 250 cfm sizes. They are typically cross-mounted along the bulkhead of the vehicle body. Features include a waterproof eye level, curbside digital control panel and a corrosion-resistant canopy with fork pockets and a balanced single point lifting bail.

Source:: Equipment world

Equipment Roundup: CTLs becoming more powerful; New Genie XC platforms; First Look at International HV Series; New JCB CTLs; Hyundai HX130LCR excavator


Genie’s new XC aerial platforms add capacity, meet ANSI standards

Genie has unleashed a slew of improvements to its aerial work platform models under the XC label.

The XC stands for “extra capacity,” and the company has added four telescopic boom models to the XC lineup – the S-60 XC, S-65 XC, S-80-XC and S-85 XC. It also introduces its first XC articulated boom model in North America, the Z-45 XC.

To read more, click here.

First Look: Navistar’s HV Series replaces WorkStar with hopes of wooing drivers back

Navistar’s new International HV severe-duty vocational truck is the latest truck introduction in the company’s efforts to rebrand its entire vehicle lineup. It was made available for limited on-course test drives to members of the media at a press event in New Carlisle, Indiana this week.

From the outside, the HV looks identical to its WorkStar predecessor. But under the hood and inside the cab, the HV offers a few notable updates. In addition to Cummins B6.7 and L9 engine options, the HV is available with Navistar’s new International A26 12.4-liter engine, replacing the N9, N10 and N13 engine options on the WorkStar.

To read more, click here.

JCB intros 210T, 215T CTLs, packing big power into a small package

JCB has designed its new compact track loaders, the 210T and 215T, to be small enough for work in confined spaces, but packed it with enough power for lifting a pallet of sod or brick.

The machines weigh less than 10,000 pounds each and have 74-horsepower JCB Diesel by Kohler engines that require no diesel particulate filter or diesel exhaust fluid.

To read more, click here.

Hyundai’s new HX130LCR excavator fills gap for compact swing machine

Hyundai has introduced its HX130LCR, a 13.5-ton compact-radius excavator, and its companion, the HX130LCRD, which includes a dozer blade. The machines made their official debut at the ICUEE show earlier this month.

The cab features an 8-inch touchscreen monitor with an optional 360-degree virtual view of the jobsite environment around the machine. The system includes Intelligent Moving Object Detection, which warns the operator when objects come within 16.5 feet of the machine.

To read more, click here.

More loading power, integrated electronics making CTLs most adaptable machines in the yard

Contractors buy compact track loaders because they are flexible machines – adapting to a wide range of applications with the use of specialized attachments – while still being loaders first and foremost.

This emphasis on loading capabilities has prompted, for example, John Deere to up the ante on its G Series CTLs. Deere has increased the breakout force of its two largest models, the 331G and 333G, by 40 percent. Hinge pin height has gone from 127 inches to 132 inches to provide more clearance over 10-foot truck sides. A boom performance package (available in November) features self-levelling of the bucket during both raising and lowering as well as return-to-dig and return-to-carry at the push of a button.

To read more, click here.

Source:: Equipment world

Business Roundup: OKC plant key to Genie’s global play; Doosan Bobcat donates machines for training; Volvo to sell Allied hammers; Proxibid, RES deal


Oklahoma City plant part of Genie’s response to global competition

Genie sees its Oklahoma City facility as a perfect example of where the aerial device manufacturer’s future lies – the result of global growth and local responsiveness.

The company breathed new life into the plant that had once manufactured parent company Terex’s road paving equipment. Today, it spans 200,000 square feet and has become the company’s “center of excellence” for telehandlers. It also manufactures Terex cranes, and this year, Genie consolidated its reconditioning operations there.

To read more, click here.

Doosan Bobcat donates machines to regional training centers

Doosan Bobcat North America has donated seven Bobcat machines to four regional vocational schools for service technician training programs. The donated equipment includes compact track loaders, compact excavators, wheel loaders and Versa-HANDLER telescopic tool carriers.

To read more, click here.

Volvo dealers to sell Allied hydraulic hammer products

Volvo Construction Equipment dealers will now sell Allied hydraulic breakers and other aftermarket attachments through a new partnership of the two companies.

To read more, click here.

Proxibid selected as online bidding provider for RES Auction Services

Ohio-based RES Auction Services, poised to open a sprawling new equipment yard, has selected Proxibid as the exclusive provider of online bidding for its auctions.

The first RES equipment auction in the new yard will be at 9 a.m. November 18. Bidders can participate in person at the auction facility in Wooster, Ohio, as well as online via Proxibid, says Andy White, RES co-owner and lead auctioneer.

To read more, click here.

Source:: Equipment world

N.J. offering contractors grants for engine retrofits


New Jersey will get more money to retrofit and replace diesel engines on construction equipment to reduce emissions.

The state’s Department of Environmental Protection has recently received a $258,480 EPA grant to add to the $3.8 million the state has received since 2008 to reduce diesel emissions.

The state has been offering grants to construction equipment owners to modernize their equipment to try to reduce nitrogen oxides and particulate matter in the air.

The funds will go toward adding diesel particulate filters and selective catalytic reduction emission control devices and even replacing older equipment with new, cleaner-running machines.

The NJ Clean Construction Program will provide 100 percent of the cost for retrofits and up to 30 percent of the purchase cost, not to exceed $100,000, to replace equipment.

For more details on the program, head to New Jersey’s Clean Construction program page.

Source:: Equipment world

Florida DOT seeks solutions to fuel shortages during evacuations


Florida Gov. Rick Scott touring Irma-damaged Bonita Springs on September 12.

A few weeks after calling on the Florida Department of Transportation to re-examine hurricane evacuation routes, Gov. Rick Scott is now directing the agency to look for ways to increase fuel capacity during such emergencies.

During evacuations for Hurricane Irma, gas stations around the state reported running out of fuel. Scott said the FDOT study, which would be submitted in January, address such shortages and how to overcome them.

“Last month, 6.8 million Floridians evacuated in preparation for Hurricane Irma, the largest evacuation in U.S. history, and we are committed to making sure our state remains fully prepared for any potential disaster,” Scott said in a statement. “Increasing the availability of fuel for evacuations at Florida gas stations is a top priority, and I look forward to reviewing FDOT’s findings.”

FDOT will work with other state agencies, Florida ports, law enforcement and fuel retailers on how to increase fuel capacity during emergencies, the statement says.

Before and after Irma’s arrival, Scott had ordered law enforcement to escort fuel trucks. At one point, more than half of gas stations in South Florida and up into Jacksonville reported being out of fuel. After the storm, the state’s ports were out of commission and could not accept fuel shipments, which exacerbated the post-Irma fuel shortage.

Scott also hopes to improve evacuation routes from the Interstate 75/Florida Turnpike Interchange near Wildwood to the Florida-Georgia state line and has directed FDOT to work with other agencies to look for solutions. That report is also expected in January.

Source:: Equipment world

Overpass near Dodger Stadium painted Dodger blue for World Series


Photo: Caltrans.

To honor the Los Angeles Dodgers winning the National League pennant and earning a spot in the 2017 World Series, California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) workers painted over the graffiti on the Park Row Overcrossing that spans the Stadium Way exit off of the 110 Freeway; it was painted Dodger blue, the Los Angeles Daily News reports.

A Caltrans worker was hoisted up to paint the bridge. Photo: Caltrans.

Caltrans spokeswoman Lauren Wonder says the idea to paint it blue probably came from the Caltrans maintenance crews. “We took the opportunity to show some civic pride by painting it blue,” Wonder told the news agency. “It’s a fun homage to L.A.”

According to Wonder, a worker in a basket had to be lowered from a truck on top of the overcrossing in order to paint it. “How the taggers do it is beyond me. It’s really unsafe to try to climb around there and paint,” Wonder told the news agency.

Because it is a historic parkway governed by the State Office of Historic Preservation regulations, Wonder told the news agency that Caltrans had to get special approval to paint the under-structure of the bridge. She hopes others will carry the “same kind of pride and enthusiasm and don’t touch the blue — because we know the Dodgers are coming home.”

Source:: Equipment world



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