The top 5 truck manufacturers for class 6, 7, and 8 trucks are Peterbilt, International, Freightliner, Mack, and Kenworth. Freightliner, founded in 1942, is the largest truck manufacturer in North America.
11 000 whatever : 55 000 trucks = 0.20 whatever per truckis the linear equation 12 500 whatever : 0.20 whatever per truck = 62 500 trucks
Obviously the answer depends on the capacity of the tank truck and this capacity is not fixed by any standard. If each truck carried 4000 gallons, it would take 2000 truck loads to haul 8 million gallons.
Listening to first hand accounts from JD Sumner (on youtube) JD tells this story about Elvis saying to his dad he wanted to buy a pickup truck. His dad - knowing his son was not going to need a pickup truck as he was starting to become famous - Elvis instead went and bought 100 pickup trucks. He drove to farmers in the area and asked them 'do you want a pickup truck' or something like that - and the truck was left for them. The title was delivered the next day I understand. Like I said...hard for folks to believe but ths story was told by JD himself whom I dont think anyone will argue with his sincerity.
90 + 7
Freightliner, Peterbilt, Kenworth, Mack, Volvo, Navistar International.
A dump truck could be anything from a Class 1 to a Class 8 truck. Usually, they'll be Class 3 or higher.
In North America, the primary manufacturer's of Class 8 trucks are Daimler A.G. (parent company of Freightliner and Western Star), Volvo A.B. (parent company of Volvo Trucks and Mack), Navistar (International), and PACCAR, Inc. (parent company of Peterbilt and Kenworth). Additionally, those manufacturers offer trucks in classes 5, 6, and 7, as well. Other class 5, 6, and 7 manufacturers and marketers include Ford, General Motors/Isuzu (via Chevrolet, GMC, and Isuzu... often badge engineering the other's products), Dodge (the Ram 5500 is a Class 5 truck, and was also sold as the Sterling Bullet until 2009), UD-Nissan Diesel, Hino... in the past, all the major auto manufacturers had a heavy truck division.. Dodge bowed out in the late 1970s, and, having been purchased by Daimler A.G., it made it pointless for them to try reestablishing it... Daimler is also the parent company of Freightliner, Western Star (from 1997 onwards) and Sterling (from 1997 to 2009.. Sterling was what used to be Ford's heavy truck division)... General Motors got out of it in the late 1980s, and put more effort into a joint venture with Volvo A.B. (Volvo trucks rebadged under the White-GMC name).. Ford sold their heavy truck division in 1997. The difference is weight rating. A Class 8 truck is a truck with a weight rating in excess of 33,000 lbs. GVWR. A Class 7 truck has a GVWR from 26,001 to 33,000 lbs.... Class 7 and 8 are heavy duty trucks, and require a CDL in the US if not operated under specific exemptions (military vehicles, emergency vehicles, farm vehicles, recreational vehicles... all under certain conditions). A Class 6 truck has a GVWR from from 19,510 to 26,000 lbs. A Class 5 truck has a GVWR from 16,001 to 19,000 lbs. Classes 4, 5, and 6 are medium duty.. anything with a GVWR of 16,000 lbs. or less is light duty.
From the factory, none. Aftermarket manufacturers have them available for most popular truck models.
Truck classification isn't concurrent with the license required to drive them. A single axle water truck could be a Class 5, 6, 7, or 8 truck, depending on the vehicle GVWR. A Class 7 or Class 8 truck would require a (minimum) Class B CDL.
MAN Truck & Bus is a major European commercial vehicle manufacturer. Their vehicles can be found on Truck Sales, Planet-Trucks, Mascus, and Auto Line.
John Deere is widely known to make a line of bucket trucks. They also manufacture bulldozers and excavating machines. Most bucket trucks are built on trucks made by Ford, Chevy, etc. They are then modified to be a bucket truck. Altec and Terex are two brands.
A Class 8 truck is a vehicle with a Gross Vehicle Weight Rating of over 33,000 lbs. Single axle trucks with an additional lift axle, tandem axle trucks, tandem axle trucks with additional lift axles, and tractor-trailer dumps are all Class 8 trucks.
None. Truck classes in the US are numbered, not lettered.
Depends. You can drive up to a Class 6 truck (up to 26,000 lbs. GVWR) without a CDL. Class 7 or Class 8 trucks require a CDL.
Anywhere from 15,000 to around 50,000 depending on what it is. The chassis (remember that Navistar makes trucks from Class 5 medium duty trucks up to Class 8 heavy duty trucks), the aftermarket recovery apparatus (cranes, wheel lifts, etc), and the drivetrain all factor into this, and you didn't specify a model or class of truck, nor a class of wrecker for us to go off of.
That depends on what type of transmission the dump truck has. A dump truck could be anything from a one ton pickup to a Class 8 truck, all the way up to the articulated dump trucks used for sitework and the off-road dump trucks used in rock quarries and such.