Wheel Loader Hire in Bomaderry

Latest news in Bomaderry, NSW

5th November 2019

What to Look for When Inspecting a Used Wheel Loader?

Last Updated October 2020* Wheel loaders or sometimes referred to as loaders or front end loaders is used across the construction industry for debris, dirt, snow, asphalt, gravel and the like. Coming in at a range of sizes from large to small, wheel loaders are readily available due to its versatility and can be found for both second hand purchase or for hire. However, when purchasing or hiring a wheel loader it is worth while doing an inspection to minimise the potential of the machine breaking down. To ensure that you hire or buy the right used wheel loader for your project we have come up with a simple seven step checklist of what you should look for when inspecting a wheel loader for hire or purchase. Additionally to doing the inspection it would be worthwhile doing a test drive as you get a feel for the machine and the order it is in. We also recommend bringing your own qualified mechanic or an experienced operator, particularly when purchasing the machine. This is to avoid missing some key areas when inspecting which could potentially add unnecessary costs to your purchase. Additionally, try and do a test drive as you will be able to test the workings of the machine. Of course it always recommended you are eligible to drive and operate loaders. If you're not sure on licence requirements, have read of our front end loader licence guide. The 6 steps to inspecting a wheel loader?

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21st October 2020

CAT 988K Wheel Loader Review & Full Specs

When it comes to heavy machinery, Caterpillar does not disappoint as a leading brand in the construction industry. You can expect most job sites to be covered with a sea of yellow and black machines. Caterpillar offers reliable, long-lasting and durable machinery including the popular CAT 988K wheel loader.

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20th April 2021

Victoria-New South Wales Interconnector Funding Approved

Funding for the Victoria-New South Wales Interconnector (VNI Minor) has been approved by the Australian Energy Regulator (AER), which will play a significant role in bolstering the electricity supply following the closure of Liddell Power Station in August 2023.The Australian Energy Market Operator’s (AEMO) 2020 Integrated System Plan (ISP) identified VNI Minor as a project required to address cost, security and reliability issues in the National Electricity Market.AER Chair, Clare Savage, said, “VNI Minor was proposed by AEMO in their role as the national planner responsible for identifying new transmission needs to support the energy system’s transition.“In our role, we’ve assessed TransGrid’s proposed costs and determined that they are reasonable. The AER has approved the $45 million that is needed to deliver the project.“The project will increase transmission capacity between New South Wales and Victoria and provide consumers with secure and reliable energy supplies.”VNI Minor is the first ‘actionable project’ to progress under new rules governing the ISP and the AER’s decision is the final stage in the regulatory process.The new rules require the AER to assess the prudence and efficiency of the costs of delivering the option found to offer the highest net market benefits in AEMO’s ISP.The AER’s decision amends TransGrid’s existing 2018-23 revenue determination to account for the costs of delivering the project.Average residential customers in New South Wales will pay an estimated extra $1 on their bills in 2022-23 as a result of this decision.TransGrid Project Director, Dany Gittani, said, “The VNI Minor project will allow more energy to flow between the two states and help lower the cost of wholesale electricity across the National Electricity Market.“The VNI Minor project involves TransGrid installing ‘smart wires’ power flow controller technology within our Stockdill substation in the ACT.‘Smart wires’ technology enables the real-time control of electricity flows along powerlines. The system detects areas of congestion in the network and automatically redirects flows to less congested lines, under certain network scenarios. It will allow more energy to be transferred between Victoria and NSW.“The AER decision enables us to deliver the project to fruition this year.”

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