With the Vertical Digging System (VDS), uneven terrain conditions can be easily leveled.
Added productivity and operating comfort, especially when working on slopes, are major benefits of the Vertical Digging System, which has already been time-tested and proven for decades and is used and loved by customers world-wide.
The two largest wheel loader models WL60 and WL70 with an operating weight of six or seven tons are now available with new engines and additional options. They thus meet the current exhaust emission standards, offer customers even more comfort for efficient and fatigue-free work and increase productivity.
Getting to know the world of Wacker Neuson–that was the goal of the Wacker Neuson event week. At the Reichertshofen site, customers and dealers from all over Europe and the Middle East were able to extensively test products and exchange ideas with colleagues and experts. On Saturday, visitors from Reichertshofen and the surrounding area could then visit Wacker Neuson on the open house day.
Wacker Neuson is known for its unique production design. Now the internal vibrators of the IEC series from Wacker Neuson have been awarded the renowned iF Design Award. The internal vibrators with integrated converters combine efficiency output, sturdiness and user friendliness with a particularly good price-performance ratio.
Wacker Neuson is introducing five new heavy plates on the market. High demands are placed on machines for soil compaction. At Bauma, Wacker Neuson is exhibiting five new vibratory plates from the top performance segment, which not only meet all of the demands placed on them, but rather go one step further.
Telehandlers are the allrounder among loaders. Sturdiness, efficiency output and operator-friendliness are focused on during their design and development. So too with the new models, which will be presented at this year's Bauma.
Low overall emissions at full power: Wacker Neuson has the right model for all customer needs. The topic of compaction has a long tradition at Wacker Neuson. After all, Hermann Wacker invented the rammer in the 1930s. The first rammer was actually an electric rammer, but over the course of time was replaced with combustion engines due to the urge for more mobility. Many developments and innovations followed. Today, just as then, the cleanest rammers on the market bear the logo of Wacker Neuson.
Wheel dumpers are replacing smaller trucks on many construction sites or are used to transport material in particularly difficult terrain conditions. Wacker Neuson has been among the market leaders in this segment for years and was able to make a mark with the presentation of its innovative dual view safety concept at Bauma.