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Electronic Trailer Steering VSE

ETS (Electronic Trailer Steering) is a steering system for one or two trailer axles without any mechanical connection between the kingpin and the axles. The chassis design can therefore be simpler, without the need of turntables. More info: https://www.v-s-e.nl


 


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BPW Self-Steering Axle LL: Better through the bends
The LL self-steering axle is the economic miracle of all the BPW axles. It shows off its strengths particularly when tight manoeuvring is required in delivery and distribution haulage. Thanks to its greater manoeuvrability on corners and when making turns, you benefit from more straightforward vehicle handling, less tyre wear and lower fuel consumption - over a mileage of 100,000 kilometres that adds up to the impressive amount of approx. 1,000 litres of fuel and more than 4 tyres per vehicle. Just work that out for your entire fleet!





ETS Electronic Trailer Steering
Opleggers met ETS-Besturing van VSE





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Dooley Flip Toe Ramp Lowloader
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Mercedes-Benz Actros SLT
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15.65m Longer Semi Trailer turning within EU Legal Turning Circles
The Muldoon 15.65m Longer Semi-Trailer demonstrates how easily it turns within the current EU Legal Turning Circles. This Longer Semi-Trailer is the only trailer in the UK which currently has a Vehicle Special Order from DOE Northern Ireland for testing purposes on UK roads.





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SVSE Electronic Steering system April 2012
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Linde built steering axles
All 1401 series trucks share the same Linde designed and manufactured steering axle. In many applications the steering axles fitted to counter-balanced fork-lift-trucks take a tremendous pounding. Especially when trucks run empty at high speeds, steering axles are typically subjected to high load moments due to the mass of the truck counterweight. When you add marginal or downright poor surface conditions to the equation it gets much worse. Such abusive conditions often result in extreme impact forces acting on the entire steering axle assembly. Steering axles are typically at the top of the list of truck components requiring the highest level of maintenance. Therefore, it behooves the manufacturers to design and install steering axles which are capable of withstanding massacre duty environments and truck applications, yet this is often not the case. No one in the material handling equipment industry manufactures more rugged steering axles than Linde. As a matter of fact, Linde pioneered the concept of shock mounting axles in our industry, and introduced the very first shock-mounted steering axles to the industry way back in the 1940's. Today, every single Linde counterbalanced truck utilizes shock-mounted steering axles, relying on dual front and rear, high-density neoprene axle mounting blocks. Shock-mounting not only gives the steering axle the best possible chance to survive over the long run, it also eliminates all required axle mounting maintenance procedures. Gone are the mounting bushings and the grease required to keep them intact. Our huge flexible mounting blocks are installed for the life of the truck, with absolutely no required axle mounting maintenance procedures. Yet this is only the beginning of our story. Shock mounting is huge, but not the only important factor in ensuring a long axle life. The following items also play a big role in determining overall steering axle life on counter-balanced fork-lift-trucks. 1. Axle-beams: Are you willing to rely on a fabricated beam-style axle or would you prefer an over-sized high-grade ductile casting? Linde trucks only utilize high-grade ductile steel axle castings. This type of construction eliminates potential weak points in the axle beams such as weld seams. 2. Steering cylinder: Best bet is to use a massive double-acting steering cylinder design. Nothing beats size here in order to promote component longevity. 3. Steering linkage: Many axles are designed with long tubular and threaded steering links, a bad idea. These linkages tend to fail in tough applications and require frequent adjustments plus grease to compensate for wear and tear. A better approach is to rely on short, solid-steel, forged axle links. These forgings require no maintenance, other than regular grease, and do not deform. Long-term they provide flawless steering geometry contributing towards longer tire life and safer operating conditions. 7. 4. Kingpin assemblies: Once again, size does matter, plus the type of bearings used play a big role in overall axle life expectancy. Are you willing to settle for small diameter ball or needle bearings or do you want large diameter Timken tapered roller bearings in the top and bottom sections of your kingpin assemblies? The Linde 1401 series steering axle is only available with large diameter Timken tapered roller bearings. These types of bearings offer maximum surface contact area, helping them to more completely absorb and effectively dissipate impact forces traveling up from the steering tires and wheels, then through the steering axle. Add a total of eight axle assembly grease points and you end up with simply the best steering axle design in the industry. 5. Close-up axle inspection: Finally, make sure that your steering axle incorporates lots of grease-zerks, and take the time to inspect and measure the size of all steering axle components before you sign on the dotted line. This could help you avoid a lot of aggravation and save you a lot of money down the road.





Electronic Truck Steering VSE at VS MONT truck
http://www.v-s-e.com





Elphinstone Easysteer PBS Payloader Self Steering Suspension
Elphinstone Engineering have released a whole new suspension system utilising Performance Based Standards (PBS) to gain an additional 4 tonne payload on a general access vehicle. Self Steering, High Stability, Very Low Tyre Wear and less Damage to roads while allowing longer load lengths. This suspension system can be utilised for Tankers, Side Tippers, Container Side Loaders and many other vehicles that can benefit from additional payload.




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