89 km / h on the road, 40 t of PTRA, load-sensing hydraulic system, four driving zones … the Mercedes-Benz Unimog confirms that it has a place in agriculture. Especially in specific applications such as the maintenance of shoulders, the size of hedges … Visit Agritechnica on the stand of the brand at the star in Hanover (Germany) from 10 to 14 November 2019 to discover the beast .
The Unimog Mercedes-Benz has a PTRA 40 t, enough to tow heavy. (© Daimler AG)
MMercedes-Benz will exhibit his all-terrain vehicle called Unimog at Agritechnica next November. The German brand seeks to challenge farmers looking for adapted vehicles to their job and whose efficiency both on the road and on the ground is well established.
Sandblasting of roads in winter, cleaning, size of trees and hedges … the list is long. The machine benefits from four hitch zones tool to vary the possibilities. Not to mention one between the axles and on the chassis of the vehicle. Also worth noting GCW able to reach 40 t.
Up to 89 km / h on the road
Speed side, no brake with its maximum speed of 89 km / h (if the regulations allow it). Its short gauge also allows it to tow two trailers to better enjoy the maximum length allowed, namely 18 m.
The Mercedes Unimog is harvesting fodder in the fields. (© Mercedes-Benz)
Question approval, two possibilities : tractor or toolbox. The driver is therefore not subject to the European social regulation (CSR), which includes a ban on driving on Sundays. Thanks to its cabin equipped with a roll bar, it also responds to the registration regulations tractor.
Tirecontrol Plus: telescoping seen by Mercedes-Benz
The hydraulic system with load detection provides the amount of oil needed for the accessory. The circuit is also compatible with equipment requiring a constant and continuous flow. Tire pressure is analyzed constantly via the device Tirecontrol Plus. Just press a button to change the inflation and choose between road, sand or rough mode. The technology is therefore adapted to agricultural needs that require a quick adaptation between loose soil or hard ground. In other words, telegraphing.
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