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Loader Cutting Edge 135-9295 Cutting Edge Wheel Loader Spare Parts Bucket Blade Segment 1359295

Loader spade edges
Weight:30.7kg
Size:315*330*40mm
Warranty:2 Years
Condition:NEW
Applicable Industries:Farms, Food & Beverage Factory, Machinery Repair Shops, Energy & Mining, Retail, Construction works
Weight:customized
Holes: 2
Material:30MnB / 16Mn
Product name: replacement heavy duty spare parts loader
Hardness(HB):480-520
ISO and SGS certificate
Availability:
Quantity:

  • 135-9295


Loader Cutting Edge 135-9295 Cutting Edge Wheel Loader Spare Parts Bucket Blade Segment

Part No.:135-9295

Weight:30.7kg

Size:315*330*40mm

Warranty:2 Years

Condition:NEW

Weight:customized

Holes: 2

Material:30MnB  / 16Mn

Product name: replacement heavy duty spare parts loader

Hardness(HB):480-520

ISO and SGS  certificate

Applicable Industries:Farms, Food & Beverage Factory, Machinery Repair Shops, Energy & Mining, Retail,Construction works


135-9295 9296 (2)



A loader, also known as a front-end loader, front loader, or wheel loader, is a type of heavy equipment commonly used in construction, mining, and other industries for material handling and loading operations. Loaders are characterized by their large front-mounted bucket or attachment, which can be raised, lowered, and tilted to scoop, lift, and transport various materials. There are different types of loaders, including:


Wheel Loaders: Wheel loaders are the most common type of loaders and are designed with a set of large wheels or tires. They are highly maneuverable and provide good traction, making them suitable for a wide range of applications. Wheel loaders are often used in construction, landscaping, agriculture, and material handling tasks.


Track Loaders: Track loaders, also known as compact track loaders, feature a tracked undercarriage instead of wheels. This design provides excellent traction, stability, and lower ground pressure, making them suitable for working on soft or uneven terrain. Track loaders are commonly used in construction, forestry, and landscaping applications.


Skid Steer Loaders: Skid steer loaders are compact loaders with a small turning radius, making them highly maneuverable in tight spaces. They are designed with a rigid frame and have a skid-steer capability, allowing them to turn by skidding the wheels on one side while driving the wheels on the other side. Skid steer loaders are commonly used in construction, agriculture, and landscaping projects.


Backhoe Loaders: Backhoe loaders are versatile machines that combine the capabilities of a loader and a backhoe. They feature a loader bucket on the front and a backhoe attachment on the rear, allowing them to perform both loading and digging operations. Backhoe loaders are commonly used in construction, utility work, and excavation projects.


Integrated Tool Carriers: Integrated tool carriers are specialized loaders designed for handling a wide range of attachments, including buckets, forks, grapples, and more. These loaders feature a quick coupler system that allows for easy attachment changes, making them highly versatile for various material handling tasks.


factory

机器 (8)

Loader buckets come in various types and designs to suit different applications and materials. Here are some common types of loader buckets:


General Purpose Bucket: General purpose buckets are the most commonly used buckets for loaders. They have a standard design with a curved or straight edge and are suitable for handling a wide range of materials, including soil, gravel, sand, and loose debris.


High-Dump Bucket: High-dump buckets are designed with a higher back wall, allowing for increased material capacity and easier loading into high-sided trucks or containers. They are commonly used in applications where higher dumping heights are required, such as stockpiling or loading materials into elevated areas.


Light Material Bucket: Light material buckets, also known as snow buckets or multi-purpose buckets, have a larger capacity and a wider opening to handle lightweight materials like snow, wood chips, mulch, or agricultural products. They often feature a design with additional perforations or slots to allow for better material retention while shaking out excess debris.


Rock Bucket: Rock buckets are specifically designed for handling rocks, boulders, and other heavy materials. They typically have reinforced structures, wear-resistant materials, and sometimes a grid or tine-like structure to help separate smaller rocks from the desired material.


Grapple Bucket: Grapple buckets, also known as grapple forks, feature an integrated grapple mechanism that allows for the efficient handling of irregularly shaped or loose materials. The grapple arms or forks can be hydraulically operated to securely grasp and transport items such as logs, brush, scrap, or demolition debris.


Side Dump Bucket: Side dump buckets have a unique design that allows them to tilt or rotate to the side, enabling precise material placement or dumping along the loader's side. They are commonly used in applications where materials need to be placed in a specific location or where a narrow working area restricts traditional forward dumping.



Skeleton Bucket: Skeleton buckets, also known as sieve buckets or shaker buckets, feature a grid-like structure or a series of tines that allow fine materials like soil, sand, or small rocks to fall through while retaining larger debris. They are commonly used in applications where material separation or sifting is required, such as landscaping, site preparation, or sorting materials at recycling facilities.


Chip Bucket: Chip buckets, also called wood chip buckets or brush buckets, are designed with a wider opening and larger capacity to handle bulky materials like wood chips, branches, and brush. They often feature additional reinforcement and wear-resistant components to withstand the demands of handling woody debris.


Pipe and Pole Handling Bucket: Pipe and pole handling buckets are specifically designed with clamps or forks to securely grip and transport cylindrical objects such as pipes, poles, or logs. These specialized buckets enable safe and efficient handling of long and heavy materials, commonly used in construction, utility work, and forestry applications.


Snow Blade or Snow Pusher: Snow blades or snow pusher attachments are used for clearing snow from roads, parking lots, and other surfaces. They typically have a straight edge and a reinforced structure to withstand the forces involved in pushing heavy snow. Some snow blades may also include features like adjustable wings or rubber cutting edges to improve performance in snowy conditions.


Rock Rake Bucket: Rock rake buckets, also known as root rake buckets or land clearing rakes, are designed with long, curved tines or teeth that allow for efficient collection and removal of rocks, roots, and debris from the ground. They are commonly used in land clearing, site preparation, and landscaping projects.

grader bladeIMG_3118IMG_6031


Choosing the right cutting edge and grader blade – six factors

The right cutting edge is one that wears well and evenly, is reliable, doesn’t break and for which there is an abundant supply. Cutting Edges Insights takes a detailed look.

If your mobile earthmoving machines are out of service due to broken or prematurely worn cutting edge, it is likely you are not using the right type of cutting edges or blades.

As well as causing machine downtime, not using the right cutting edge and blades will also undermine productivity through fuel burn.

To help you ensure you have the right cutting edge and blades, we have put together the following six-point check list.

1. Match your cutting edge to the machine and digging conditions

The size, shape and profile of your cutting edge must match the machine they are fitted to, as well as the digging conditions they will be operating in.

The right cutting edge profile will touch the ground more easily and allow material to flow into the bucket.

Undersized or oversized cutting edge will failed to install the machine, putting undue stresses on your machine.

Furthermore, some cutting edge are designed specifically abrasion, while others are general purpose all-rounders. Others are made for loaders, and others for excavators. A cutting edge that works well on an motor grader will have a completely different profile than one used for loaders.

By ensuring you have the right cutting edge system for your machine and associated digging conditions, you will find the sweet spot to boost productivity and reduce costs.

2. Balance hardness and impact strength

Cutting edge and grader blade should not break. If they do you might be using the wrong parts or there could be a quality control issue.

Every time you change a cutting edge it will lead to downtime and production loss. And if the broken component ends up going through the plant then it can cause hundreds of thousands of dollars’ worth of damage.

If you are certain you are using the right cutting edge for your machine and the work and are still seeing breakages, then your cutting edge may be too hard.

Generally, the harder the cutting edge the better it will use, however this must be balanced against impact resistance as harder cutting edge are also more brittle and susceptible to breaking.

It is a balancing act in matching wear properties with impact strength and if you are seeing cutting edge breakages you may want to talk to your supplier about what mechanical properties they are placing into cutting edge in the casting process.

3. Match cutting edge with bolts and nuts:

Cutting edge and bolt&nut must be designed to work in unison and if they are not matched correctly you can expect premature wear or breakages.

One set of bolt&nut can work with up to around eight different cutting edge styles, however it’s important to ensure these will meet your intended use.

Furthermore, if a bolt&nut is worn out, you will see tooth breakages, even if you are using the right cutting edge for the machine.

Another consideration is matching bolt&nut to cutting edge that are in supply.

4. Ensure there is enough supply:

When you choose a kind of product ensure that the supplier has the necessary cutting edge and bolt&nut and manufacturing capabilities to meet your projected medium to long term demand.

There have been many cases where large and small mining companies have installed Cutting edge that they cannot source matching bolt&nut for, resulting in idle machines waiting for parts.

This is largely due to smaller market with remote sites and low demand, compared with huge and more accessible global sites such as those in China, however COVID-19 has exacerbated this issue.

If you face this issue, the option is to either wait for your wear parts to arrive or remove the cutting edge and replace them with new ones. Both solutions will damage productivity and profit, highlighting the importance of choosing the right cutting edge or grader blade.

5. Consider the level of supplier support:

Part of ensuring you have appropriate Cutting edge supply is inventory planning and forward ordering to meet projected demand – without ending up with an oversupply of stock and nowhere to store it.

Mobile earthmoving site audits are a critical part of this process, designed to formalise maintenance cycles and identify problem areas.

Some suppliers, such as Cutting Edges factory, work with you to complete this process and help ensure you have the right Cutting edge and other earthmoving spare parts when you need them.

6. Factor Workplace Health and Safety (WHS):

Changing Cutting edge is inherently dangerous, especially when they require a sledgehammer.

There has been a major push in recent years to make Cutting edge systems safer and simpler to install and replace. Cutting Edges’ hammerless is one such innovative solution.

Another way to drive safety is with high quality, longer-lasting Cutting edge that have longer change out periods, because “the safest job is the one you don’t have to do”.



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