Link-Belt 110-ton RTC-80110 Series II rough terrain crane has a full power boom fabricated from ultra-high-strength steel. The main boom is 150 feet long and incorporates Teflon wear pucks to eliminate boom grease. Fly options include both two- and three-piece lattice bi-folds, 31 to 55 feet long, for a maximum tip height of 250 feet. All flies manually offset to 2, 15, 30, and 45 degrees. An available 10-foot heavy-lift fly—integral to one of the fly options—swings and pins into place. It has over 25 tons of capacity and lift procedures for two-load-line picks. The new Link-Belt Pulse total crane operating system includes a boom extend mode controller (EMC), self-diagnostic capabilities, fine inching, and continuous monitoring of multiple crane functions and conditions. The crane transports in two loads with the main load under 94,000 pounds including boom, both winches, three-piece fly, and tires attached. On a trailer, without the counterweights and outrigger boxes, it’s less than 14 feet high and 10 feet wide. The 80110 can be disassembled and ready for transport in less than one hour with no helper crane. Tilting upper cab can tilt up to 20 degrees. A swing-up roof window with windshield wiper and washer, engine-dependent warm water cab heating, a sun screen, cup holder, and a five-way-adjustable seat with headrest ensure a comfortable work environment.
Sany expands its line of rough-terrain cranes with the SRC885, rated at 85 tons lifting capacity at a 10-foot radius.
Badger CD4415 rough-terrain crane is a low-profile unit for use in small spaces, the company says.