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Cranes for Sale in Louisiana

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2019 SHUTTLELIFT SCD15 in Baton Rouge, LA
2019 SHUTTLELIFT SCD15 Cranes - Carry Deck Cranes / Pick and Carry Cranes 2019 Shuttlelift SCD15 carry-deck crane. 15 ton capacity only 733 hours! 41'...
Iron Surplus - Website
Baton Rouge, LA - 973 mi. away
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2012 TADANO 20010 in Monroe, LA
 48
 1
Stock Number: BPV0T1V101221
 48
 1

$335,000

2012 TADANO 20010, Cranes and Lifts, 2012 TADANO MANTIS 20010, 100T Hydraulic Crawler Crane, Very Well Maintained, 5834 Hours, 375 HP Turbo Charged 6 ...
Proxy Equipment - Website
Monroe, LA - 972 mi. away
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2013 MI-JACK MJ70 in Geismar, LA
 14
 1
Stock Number: JFT0P0T201423
 14
 1

$330,000

2013 MI-JACK MJ70, Cranes and Lifts, MI-Jack Travellift MJ70, all pieces on site for inspection, ready to ship, this was used on railways, 76' 3/8" (I...
Proxy Equipment - Website
Geismar, LA - 972 mi. away

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Find Cranes For Sale in Louisiana

Cranes are large industrial machines that allow for various objects and materials to be vertically lifted and lowered, and moved horizontally, through the use of hoist cables and sheaves, which are attached to booms and operated by hydraulic systems. A crane boom is typically either held in place by a tower that stems from a permanent base or securely fixed on a mobile vehicle, such as commercial trucks or tread crawlers. Often, a crane's boom is lengthened by a jib extension, which allows for higher lifting and more versatile movement. Cranes are most commonly used in construction, cargo loading, and the assembly of heavy machines. New and used cranes for sale on Equipment Trader are manufactured by companies including Broderson, Grove, Liebherr, Link Belt, Manitowoc, Potain, and Terex.

The earliest cranes, used by the Ancient Egyptians and Greeks thousands of years ago, were wooden machines powered by laborers or livestock. Today's cranes are most often made of steel and are powered by engines, motors, and hydraulic systems. An effective crane design is able to lift its load while remaining upright and structurally secure. Cranes are controlled by operators who are in a cab that travels with the crane, or who utilize pendant or radio control systems. Crane operators are responsible for their own safety, as well as the safety of the crane, the worksite, and their fellow crew-members on the worksite. Operators have to pass certified training and tests, and cranes themselves should be inspected each shift before operation, with more rigorous evaluation of the motor and other major components occurring monthly.

Cranes are, by far, one of the most diverse categories of heavy equipment. These machines are typically distinguished between tower cranes, which stay in one place for long periods of time, and mobile cranes, which are mounted onto commercial trucks, crawlers, or other rough-terrain vehicles. Support for cranes is often supplemented by outriggers, depending on the crane and the job at-hand. Before buying a crane, it's important to consider the current job, future uses for the crane, the jobsite where the crane will be used, the controls your operator is familiar with, potential maintenance and repairs, and the availability of support services in your area. Before use, a crane should pass a certified inspection.