Two D11’s Have a Tug of War!!

Two D11’s Have a Tug of War!!

The safety factor on lifting straps is impressive, and when they do break it’s a lot safer than having a chain or cable let go. I’ve seen chain links almost completely straighten and fly over 100 metres, and that was just with an old 935 Versatile pulling trees, God only knows what two D11’s would […]

The safety factor on lifting straps is impressive, and when they do break it’s a lot safer than having a chain or cable let go.

I’ve seen chain links almost completely straighten and fly over 100 metres, and that was just with an old 935 Versatile pulling trees, God only knows what two D11’s would do to a chain.

Well done Mat and thanks for filming that test. Been earthmoving longer than I want to admit and being old school always use chains.

but since watching your videos I have been thinking about slings to do recovering then you uploaded this video.

It’s a no brainer now and a lot safer as well and no stretching chains.I was a recovery specialist and a mechanic in the United States army, I drove a Hemet wrecker…

What you guys are doing here is very intelligent being able to break test your gear like this. We do a lot of farming here in Arkansas with some friends, it would be really cool to get down to an Australian farm and see how you guys do it too.

Mainly corn soybeans rice and cotton here.Anyone watching this video should subscribe or check out their other videos.

Ive been watching these blokes for 6 months, they’re very knowledgeable and I’ve learned a lot, also highly entertaining!

In slow video playback mode, it can be seen that the belts were broken at the point of contact with the metal canine. That is, the straps simply cut themselves on the harder material of the canine.

If you make a semicircular spacer from wood, it is possible that three belts would withstand the traction force.

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