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Thread #416138 / / Total number of messages: 22 / Thread View Count: 3219 / Add thread to favorites:
JD7820 416138 308 HP?? either
HP??
7830...hp..and P.T.O hp??and7530 hp..and P.T.O. hp??
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Re: HP??
7830: pto = 165 engine = 205 hp
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You can also just look at the John Deere website: www.deere.com
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WHO THE HELL WOULD BUY A 2WD 7830 COME ON WHAT USE IS THAT :-\
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Tracfever, there are many around of them in the USA. Mainly used as loader tractor. For example there are also many Case IH Magnum 2 WD's over there as loader tractor.

Li, what tractors can be seen in Taiwan?? I know the Anglo Thai New Holland tractors, I believe they're assembled in Taiwan?
Are there many tractors in Taiwan? I've never been there.
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BUT WHY THE BIG HP FOR A LOADER TRACTOR WOULD A 6430 NOT DO THE JOB
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Because they also use them for other jobs on the farm, but it's mainly a loader tractor.
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this tractors Li is showing are used for rototiller work.
check his history,hes got some movies from other 2wd's,also a 300hp MF 2wd.
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I think they don't need 4WD tractors over there. Maybe 4WD is option? Here in Europe 2 WD is option on bigger tractors.
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for this kind of work,thats all they need.
makes it easy to turn at the end of those small fields.:-\
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Li,the 7530 is almost the same`~160 pto and~195 eng.HP.
this one is built in Mannheim Germany and the 7830 from Waterloo USA. ;-)
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I don't understand why you guys think 2wds are so great for loader work?? Have you ever tried one? Why do you want a lot of weight hanging out over the front end, small tires that practically plow your field or corrals if it's the least bit wet, with very limited steering, and quite unstable. :-\

There are applications where a high-hp 2wd is fine, a cheap alternative, they make excellent cheap haying tractors, works fine in the southern states where they don't have to deal with winter, and works well for what Li's showed us them doing. But those of you with that odd mindset about how 2wds are ideal loader tractors... you're out of your mind.

TracFever, that 75" fork in the picture works excellent for carrying 3 6-foot round bales of feed, you think an itty bitty 6430 or a 2wd would appreciate 3 tons of feed on the front end?
-Josh
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Josh A,how is the 7630 so far?
newer had a warrenty issiue yet?
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@Josh: Totally agree about 2wd loader tractors. When they get light on the rear axle, they won´t go anywhere.
I wonder if you have 6-foot bales you´re using a baler with a variable chamber, right (the kind with belts)? Because here they say you need one with a fixed chamber (the kind with rolls) for silage, but they only make 4-foot bales. So, what brand is your baler, does it have any special equipement for silage and does it have a rotor with a cutter bar (although I guess that wouldn´t be necessary, since the feed is chopped when it goes through the bale proccessor)?
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Re: HP??
We had a faulty o-ring from the factory, but that was promptly fixed and haven't had any problems since.

I was finally able to convince my dealer to put loader suspension on it as well, and it's definitely worth it, I don't know why Deere isn't releasing it as an available option. The electronic switch in the cab seemed unnecessary when ordering it (price) but it's a definite must now. Switch it on for taking bales out to feed, switch it off to plow snow, switch it on again for loading snow, switch it off for changing attachments, taking the loader off, etc.

We also got the CommandArm "customized" so that it's in a much better position for loader work, now it just feels natural.

We've also got a custom prototype joystick being made specifically for us because we put in the D-Tac to Deere, and if it works good then it'll be put into production as a replacement for the current ones from 6030-7030-8030 tractors.

I have lowered the tire pressure in the 710s down to 11 psi and that has really helped the ride. Bit too low for consistent loader work though, I'll probably put them back up to 13 psi if I ever get around to it.

As well, the Euro Couple / Global Carrier / Quicke Latching system has arrived, and I'm so far very pleased with it, definitely better than the one "Global Carrier" one Deere offers for the 600 series loaders.

Because of it, I'm also looking into having the adapter made for the TV145 so they can share attachments.

Bit of a longer story than you were hoping for eh Jdeere? ;-) :-[
-Josh
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Whoops:-[

Hammering on the mouse button seemed like a good idea at that time, is all I can say:-[
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@Josh: Glad to hear that your JD works well! I would appreciate if you describe your modification of the command arm.

@Einachser: We use our Welger flex baler to make silage bales, se my first tread: http://www.farmphoto.com/fpv2/message.aspx?mid=386475#386475
We normally makes the bales 140 cm for ourselves, but many customers just want the ordinay 125 cm (4 feet) that is standard for fixed balers.
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Einachser, that's ok, better than what I did! I just had an incredibly long post for you, and then I accidentally closed out of it! You should be so lucky. :-[

So I'll keep it short this time. :-D
You're exactly right about the 2wd loader tractors, when carrying a significant load on the front the rear tires loose traction. On top of that, the small non-powered tires mean in some less-than-desire-able conditions, all they do is push as opposed to roll, causing a great deal of directional stress on the front axle on top of all the downward weight pressure.

As for the baler, yes, we use Variable Chamber machines in order to obtain the larger bales. Although they do offer certain "Silage Special" options/models, I am not positive exactly what the differences are, hopefully someone else can help you with that one.

The models we most frequently use currently are...
New Holland BR780A
http://www.newholland.com/h4/products/products_series_detail.asp?Reg=NA&RL=ENNA&NavID=000001277003&series=6235111



John Deere 567 (Bale Size --- Diameter 32 to 72 inches (81.3 to 182.9 cm)
http://www.deere.com/en_US/ProductCatalog/FR/category/FR_HAY.html




-Josh
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Josh: These "Silage special" modells usually has more knifes and more effective inlet rotor than standard balers. In our case the Welger baler has 25 (or23) knives in their silage edition called "Profi" or "Master", but only 14 in their standard model called "Farmer".
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Thanks for the answers:-)
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Ok, thanks Lennart. That explains things enough for me.

I've planned on creating a thread about all the options that were put on later, just haven't really gotten around to it, I figured I'd terrorized you all enough already with all my prior pictures and ramblings.

I only have a picture of the first step of adjustment on the Arm, and of the final result afterwards. I've attached the first photo.

-Josh
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i like the explenations you make,really helps to understand thing.
i like to write more about sertain things,if i get the right words for it.
PS.def.a lot better then this stupid güzel resimler .... again and again from certain people. ;-)
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