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Used and New Cranes For Sale


5,284 Classified ads

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Grove RT700E
1
Grove RT700E
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Illinois
National NBT45
10
National NBT45
2014
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA New York
Tadano GR1600XL
1
Tadano GR1600XL
2018 - 160.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Texas
Link-Belt LS-98
5
Link-Belt LS-98
1974
Crawler Crane
USA Virginia
Grove RT540E
5
Grove RT540E
2018
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Virginia
196,595
Grove RT530E
5
Grove RT530E
2018 - 30 h
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Virginia
213,382
Terex COMMANDER 4047
6
Terex COMMANDER 4047
2019
Loader Crane
USA Missouri
Terex COMMANDER 4047
6
Terex COMMANDER 4047
2018
Loader Crane
USA Missouri
193,392
Altec AC38-127S
10
Altec AC38-127S
2012 - 38.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Missouri
Manitowoc 4100SII
1979 - 6,000 h - 230.0 T
Crawler Crane
USA California
Link-Belt RTC-8065 II
5
Link-Belt RTC-8065 II
2012 - 4,880 h
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Mississippi
202,338
Grove RT-540E
4
Grove RT-540E
2007 - 4,718 h - 40.0 T - 31 m
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Georgia
Link-Belt ATC-3130 II
4
Link-Belt ATC-3130 II
2006
Crawler Crane
USA Virginia
Grove RT-875CC
3
Grove RT-875CC
1990 - 622 h - 40.0 T - 18 m
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Georgia
Barko 595B
10
Barko 595B
2019
Timber Loader
USA North Carolina
Liebherr LTM 1250-6.1
2005 - 12,000 h - 250.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA California
National 9125AWL
26.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Missouri
Grove RT528B
3
Grove RT528B
1984
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA California
Badger CD4415
7
Badger CD4415
2012
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Texas
P&H CN128
1
P&H CN128
1985 - 28.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Georgia
18,555
Grove RT750
10
Grove RT750
2000 - 12,856 h
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Illinois
88,136
Link-Belt HC-108B
1
Link-Belt HC-108B
1970
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Maryland
Grove RT58
10
Grove RT58
1972 - 3,100 h - 12.7 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Wyoming
10,603
Shuttlelift 5550RT
5
Shuttlelift 5550RT
1998
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Florida
Link-Belt LS-418
9
Link-Belt LS-418
1970
Crawler Crane
USA Florida
Daewoo DTC35
1
Daewoo DTC35
1998 - 11,500 h - 38.0 T - 31 m
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Georgia
32,471
Link-Belt HTC-860
1
Link-Belt HTC-860
1988 - 60.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Georgia
55,665
Broderson IC80-3G
2
Broderson IC80-3G
2006 - 2,624 h
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Pennsylvania
48,508
Barko 595B
10
Barko 595B
2019
Timber Loader
USA North Carolina
Terex T335
7
Terex T335
1999 - 31.8 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Wyoming
76,429
Demag AC205
2
Demag AC205
1995
Crawler Crane
USA Mississippi
166,995
Demag AC140
9
Demag AC140
2012 - 170.0 T
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA California
1,082,374
Dresser 150F
7
Dresser 150F
1990
Mobile Crane / Boom Truck
USA Texas
GRANE CAPACITY TC702A Crane
7
GRANE CAPACITY TC702A Crane
3 section serial : 200 ...
Cranes - Others
USA California
Barko 595ML
10
Barko 595ML
2006
Timber Loader
USA Mississippi
22,089
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 621999 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622000 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622001 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622002 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622003 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622004 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622005 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622006 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622007 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622008 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622009 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Butti 219X20US
SerialNumber : 622010 ...
Crane Parts
USA Washington
Liebherr LTM1160-5.1
10
Liebherr LTM1160-5.1
2010 - 8,940 h
Crawler Crane
USA Connecticut
530,143
Terex HC 285
2015 - 500 h - 285.0 T
Crawler Crane
USA California
IMT 2530L
4
IMT 2530L
2019 - 5.5 T
Loader Crane
USA Missouri
175,399

Cranes

Cranes are construction machines used for lifting and lowering material needed on any construction projects. They are commonly used in the freight industry for loading and unloading heavy items as well as in the construction industry and in manufacturing for assembly purposes. Tower cranes are a common sight in any important construction site. They're quite hard to miss -- they often rise hundreds of feet high, and can reach out just as far. The construction crew uses the tower crane to lift steel, concrete, large tools such as generators, and other building materials.


Cranes are one of the first instruments used in construction and seems to have first been used in ancient Greece. While powered by men or animals at the time, they developed over the centuries to become what it is now. Cranes had a long wooden beam called arrow and was connected to a rotating base. The wheel turned thanks to a cord wrapped around a drum. The cable attached to a pulley above the arrow, a hook that had lifted the weight.

Cranes

Cranes

During the middle Ages, cranes were used to build European cathedrals and to load and unload ships at ports. A horizontal handle was added to the arrow. This handle is called the jib. This addition has improved the deflection of the crane, adding the ability to rotate. The streets were narrow in Europe, having high jib crane with the worker sitting on top was therefore a great advantage.
In 1908, Julius Wolff Maschinenfabrik & Co. produced the first tower crane. About 10,000 units were sold. In 1949, Hans Liebherr realized that there were no cranes on the market. Liebherr was thus able to revolutionize the field of tower cranes with the conception of the TK-10.


The first mechanical crane powered by steam engine appeared in the 19th century and remained in use for many years, some are still in use to this day. Modern cranes have a combination of hydraulic and internal combustion systems that enable an increase in weight lifting.

The hydraulic system is based on a simple concept but is extremely efficient -- the transmission of forces from point to point is made through a fluid. Most hydraulic machines use some sort of incompressible fluid meaning that it is at its maximum density.

There are 2 main aspects to take into consideration when designing a crane: lifting capacity and stability.

Lifting capacity depends greatly upon the strength of the leveler, the pulley and the hydraulic system which are the main component to a crane. There are two limit switches the operator can use to make sure that he does not overload the crane: The maximum load switch and the “load moment” switch to make sure that he does not exceed the tone-meter rating of the crane while the load moves out on the jib.

There are different types of cranes each tailored to a specific use:

  • Tower cranes are the first thing we think about when talking about cranes. They do not generally have a moveable base. These are usually used in the construction of high buildings as they are the tallest cranes. They have to be assembled piece by piece. The base looks like a high ladder, and the arm is perpendicular to the base. In the case of skyscrapers, the crane is often assembled and set up inside the building itself during construction.
  • Overhead cranes: often used in factories they are used to carry heavy pieces of metal or material on a rail mounted cable.
  • A fairly simple type of crane is the mobile crane with just a telescopic arm or steel truss mounted on a movable platform. Either pulleys or levers raise the boom. Generally a hook suspends from the boom. Mobile cranes can also be truck-mounted.


From being simple machines used to carry up and down materials, cranes have become more sophisticated simplifying processes in manufacturing and construction industries. They have made it safer and easier to move large, heavy loads, reduced human effort and also enabled for better timing, thereby increasing the output.