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    Used cranes for sale

    Since the beginning of time mankind has strived to build the tallest buildings as humanly possible. Until the introduction of more modern technologies it was a near impossibility to build non-staggered vertical structures. From this inability grew a mobile cranes technology that would help create every skyline of the modern era and become a staple on nearly every construction site. Starting from their base, cranes use a pivoting platform with a winding drum. As this winding drum cranks the wire or chain that runs up the cranes ascending boom is lowered and raised. Most mobile cranes have a joint called a boom point that allows them to reach areas that wouldn't be possible with a strictly straight boom.

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    • Featured
      Grove RT 50, 1996, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Grove RT500DXLCondition level grade (1-5): 4, Amount of previous owners: 2, Gross weight: 27851.5, Maximum lift capacity: 27215.5, Boom length: 2743.2, Luffing jib: 762, Jib length of crane: 975.36, Maximum lift height: 3505.2, Carrier engine: CAT 3116, Counterweight: 8500, Original color: Yellow, Transport dimensions (LxWxH): 11.68 x 3 x 3.49 , Carrier type: 2

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      1996 2,453 h
      United States, St.Pete, Fl

      75,000 USD
    • Manitowoc No. 44 Luffing Jib, 2012, Crane Parts and Equipment

      Manitowoc No. 44 Luffing JibAdditional Information: Luffing Jib 200-330T

      Crane Parts and Equipment
      2012
      United States, 82801-2550, Sheridan, WY
      7d

      149,000 USD
    • Demag AC 180, 2002, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Demag AC180Maximum lift capacity: No, Additional Information: Description: 2002 Demag AC180 For Sale 200 ton 6 axle carrier 94,000 km 5,200 hours on the carrier 8,913 hours on the upper 141,000 lbs of

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      2002
      United States, Syracuse, New York
      7d

      On Request
    • Featured
      Tadano GR1000XL-2, 2018, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Tadano GR1000XL-2Maximum lift capacity: 100000, Additional Information: Description: 100 ton, 156' boom plus 58' jib, 2 winches, AC, self removable ctw, block and ball. Available now! Contact Exact about great f

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2018
      United States, Solon, Ohio

      On Request
    • Broderson IC 80, 2004, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Broderson IC80-1GMaximum lift capacity: 9000, Additional Information: Description: 1,233 hours, GM 3.0 gas/dual fuel engine, 10' jib, 4 wheel steering, 10.0x15 industrial tires, 16,060lb. operating weight, 18,0

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      2004 1,233 h
      United States, Memphis, Tennessee
      7d

      24,500 USD
    • Liebherr 200HC, 1982, Crane Parts and Equipment

      Liebherr 200HC

      Crane Parts and Equipment
      1982
      United States
      7d

      On Request
    • Liebherr LTM 1220, 2005, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Liebherr LTM1220Maximum lift capacity: 265000, Additional Information: Description: 2005 Liebherr LTM 1220- S/N: 70225 265 Ton Capacity 197’ Main Boom 72’ Hydraulic Offset Jib 12,263 Upper Hours 6,555 Lower Hour

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      2005
      United States, North Haven, Connecticut
      7d

      On Request
    • Liebherr LTM 1130-5.1, 2007, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Liebherr LTM1130-5.1Maximum lift capacity: 160000, Additional Information: Description: 2007 Liebherr LTM 1130-5.1 S/N: 065950 160 Ton Capactiy 197’ Main Boom 35’-62’ Hydraulic Off-settable Jib 12,224 Upper Hours 2,

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      2007
      United States, Maspeth, New York
      7d

      On Request
    • Terex RT 555-1, 2012, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Terex RT555-1Maximum lift capacity: 55000, Boom length: 3353, Maximum lift height: No, Additional Information: *** Available for Immediate Delivery *** 55-ton Capacity, 35'-110' Four Section Full Power Boom, 33'-57' Swingaway Jib, Main and Auxiliary W

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      2012 30 h
      United States, Panama

      425,000 USD
    • P&H 9150TC, 1983, Harbor Cranes

      P&H 9150-TCAdditional Information: P&H 9150-TC 150-Ton Truck Crane 260' of Tubular Boom Cummins V903 Diesel Engine with Torque Converter Power load lowering-2 drums, P&H

      Harbor Cranes
      1983
      United States

      140,000 USD
    • Grove RT 635 C, 1997, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Grove RT635CMaximum lift capacity: 35000, Additional Information: Description: 1997 GROVE RT-635C. 35 TON ROUGH TERRAIN CRANE, 105FT BOOM. DUAL WINCHES 1997 GROVE RT-635C. 35 TON ROUGH TERRAIN CRANE WITH 1

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      1997
      United States, Los Angeles, California

      On Request
    • Link-Belt RTC-80130, 2011, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Link-Belt RTC-80130Maximum lift capacity: 130000, Additional Information: Description: Capacity (US ton) 130 Boom (ft) 162 Jib (ft) 31-55 Engine CAT Winch 2 Engine: 6 Cylinder Diesel A/C Hook Block / Ball Rooster

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2011
      United States, Houston, Texas

      695,000 USD
    • Terex RT 130, 2012, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Terex RT130Maximum lift capacity: 130000, Additional Information: Description: Basic machine, 155' boom with side stowed 29' - 72' lattice type jib with offset (0/20/40-degrees), auxiliary hoist, auxiliary

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2012
      United States, Houston, Texas

      On Request
    • Terex RT 230, 2013, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Terex RT230Maximum lift capacity: No, Additional Information: Description: 94' boom with side stowed 26' - 43' lattice type jib with offset (0/15/30-degrees), standard wire rope on main hoist, 30-Ton fo

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2013
      United States, Corpus Christi, Texas

      On Request
    • Grove RT 655, 2018, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Grove GRT655LBoom length: 4303.78, Jib length of crane: 1371.6, Carrier engine: Cummins QSB 6.7L Tier 4F Diesel Engine, Carrier type: Wheeled, Delivery terms: FAS, Additional Information: One (1) New 2018 Grove GRT655L, S/N: 236145, 55 Ton Capacity Rough Terrain Crane, Equipped With 35.3’ to 141.2’ 5-Section Formed Full Power

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2018
      United States, South Easton, Massachusetts

      On Request
    • Link-Belt HC-218 A, 1979, Mobile and all terrain cranes

      Link-Belt HC-218AMaximum lift capacity: 100000, Additional Information: Description: 100 ton crane, 200’ main boom with folding kit, 40’ jib, 5 sheave block, headache ball, main and aux hoists, bumper and 2

      Mobile and all terrain cranes
      1979 11,756 h
      United States, Bangor, Maine

      On Request
    • Terex RT 780, 2008, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Terex RT780Gross weight: 6196.04, Jib length of crane: 975.36, Carrier engine: Cummins QSB 5.9 (275hp) 6 cylinder

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2008 8,463 h
      United States, Houston, TX

      239,000 USD
    • Link-Belt RTC-8090, 2008, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Link-Belt RTC-8090Maximum lift capacity: 90000, Additional Information: Description: 2008 Link-Belt RTC-8090 90 Ton Rough Terrain Crane. BOOM: 38' - 140 Feet Full Power 5 Section Boom, JIB: 35' - 58 Feet Boom Ex

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2008 7,400 h
      United States, BALTIMORE, Maryland

      300,000 USD
    • Tadano GR1600XL-2, 2018, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Tadano GR1600XL-2Maximum lift capacity: No, Additional Information: Description: 160 ton capacity, 200' boom length (259' with jib). Cummins Diesel Engine. Standard Tiltable Cab Hello-Net Asymmetrical Outri

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2018
      United States, Houston, Texas

      On Request
    • Terex RT 230-1, 2008, Rough Terrain Cranes

      Terex RT230-1Maximum lift capacity: No, Additional Information: Description: 94' boom with side stowed 26' - 43' lattice type jib with offset (0/15/30-degrees), standard wire rope on main hoist, 30-Ton fo

      Rough Terrain Cranes
      2008
      United States, Dallas, Texas

      On Request

    Because taller construction projects are largely based in urbanized environments the most popular types of cranes are all-terrain cranes. The ability to have a truck-based crane means that it can navigate paved roads in a timely fashion compared to tower cranes or crawler cranes that have to be loaded, transported, and unloaded before any construction can begin. Of these all-terrain lifters one brand name sticks out above the rest. Hans Liebherr built the first mobile crane in 1949 solidifying his name as an a leader in the crane industry. Today the Liebherr company manufactures the frequently sought after LTM 1030.

    It can be difficult to fathom how far crane technology has come since items early origins. Historians have been able to track a rudimentary winch and pulley system back to ancient Greece and Rome. Some even speculate the the philosopher Aristotle wrote of the first compound pulley around 350 B.C. However, as bright as he was, Aristotle could never have imagined how the compound pulley system would change the way the world is built today. Some of the most extreme examples of how this technology has advanced lies in the world's most powerful cranes. The ultimate combination of mobility and power is the Liebherr 11200-9.1. With a crane that can extend well over the length of a football field (328 feet) the 11200-9.1’s boom is the longest telescopic boom in the world. The magnitude of this crane helps it to be able to lift up to a breathtaking 1322 tons into the air for its various tasks on the worksite. While the Liebherr is the biggest of these mobile machines it is difficult to compare it to other categories of cranes. In the Netherlands there is a harbor crane that is so monstrous they built and entire shipping vessel around it to house and transport the crane. This machine, named the Thiaf, ties the Liebherr 11200-9.1 with the world record for the longest telescopic boom at 328 feet. Unlike the 11200-9.1, the Thiaf has a stationary frame that gives it a major advantage for lifting the heaviest objects. This is most blatantly displayed by the Thiaf’s ability to lift 15652 tons more than ten times that of the the largest mobile crane. Another competitor in the crane heavy lifting competition is Liebherr LR 13000. This machine is unique in the sense that it is the worlds largest crawler crane. Crawler cranes sit on large tracks that provide the stability like a tower crane with some rigid mobility. Used at a nuclear power station, the Liebherr 13000 is able to move 3,000 tons of material at one tine. It’s 47 story latticed boom combined with its wide base weighs a ground-shaking 748 tons.

    Like most heavy equipment technologies, cranes have grown into fulfilling various roles. Some of these heavy-lifters are called tower cranes. Tower cranes use a 90º angle as a load bearing joint unlike mobile cranes that use a adjustable jointed boom. The style of a fixed load bearing joint combined with a wide, rigid frame base is what allows the tower crane to manipulate such massive objects with ease. When looking at tower cranes it begs the question, how do they get there? Crane operators actually use a smaller type of crane to build the bigger tower cranes. After transporting the components of the tower crane via semi-truck a mobile crane pulls up and begins to lift and assemble the its larger counterpart. There are multiple types of mobile cranes that find their effectiveness in different areas. All-terrain cranes typically sit on the flatbed of a large semi-style truck while a rough terrain cranes latticed boom extends from a self-contained engine powered until. These units have a wide wheelbase and large tires to help navigate challenge terrain as well as provide a stable base for the extended crane. A lesser known but equally productive crane type are harbor cranes. Sometimes called maritime cranes, these oceanside hoisters are built for withstanding salt-water and the seaside environment. Maritime cranes often include both tower-style cranes as well as mobile cranes (some that can even operate in shallow water) and are most commonly used for loading and unloading cargo from ships in the harbor.

    It is impossible to over-emphasize the importance of safety while operating a crane, both for the drivers and for the surrounding construction workers. To help operators improve their skills and be challenged by different environments without risking injury crane companies have developed digital crane simulators that look and operate like real cranes. Crane operators also have the opportunity to pursue educational classes surrounding the crane and lifting industry. Both simulators and classes can be found at conventions like the NACB's Lifting and Load Handling Training Expo that takes place every year in Orlando, Florida. This crane expo also features expert speakers and a great environment for networking with other crane owners and operators.

    With so many different types of cranes available on the used heavy equipment market narrowing a buyers search isn't always easy. It is vital to take each cranes specifications into consideration when walking through the purchasing process. For that reason mascus.com accumulates used cranes being sold by their owners into one place for easy browsing or searching by keyword. Mascus also provides additional filters to continue to taper the buyers search towards the best machine for them. The owners of the used cranes are able to upload their equipment just as easily after registering on the site.