The Prime Minister and members of the Federal Cabinet recently attended a Manufacturing Forum to meet with local manufacturing businesses.
FiberTech™ Outrigger Pads are an ideal solution when extra rigidity is needed and weight is a concern. FiberTech Pads effectively spread outrigger loads and create stability for equipment such as mobile cranes, concrete pump trucks, high reach aerial devices, rock crushers, mobile substations, and more.
During a recent discussion and voting meeting in Zweibrücken, Tadano Demag GmbH’s and Tadano Faun GmbH’s creditors approved the reorganisation plans for both companies.
Tidd Ross Todd Limited (TRT) has appointed Routleff Motor Bodies Pty Ltd (RMB Service Group) as the new TIDD Crane dealer for South Australia. This became effective in early February 2021. RMB Service Group will stock and sell the TIDD PC28 Crane, manage service and stock and supply genuine parts to existing and new customers in the State maintaining TIDD Crane’s Australia wide support network.
Johnson & Young recently deployed its Liebherr LTM 1750-9.1 for its inaugural lift on the Westgate Tunnel Project.
Sarens Giant Crane (SGC) – 250 performs on the major lifts at the Hinkley Point C nuclear plant in the UK.
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The Crosby Group, a global leader in lifting, rigging, and load securement hardware, today announced that it has completed a significant investment in Verton Technologies (“Verton”). Australian-based Verton has developed and commercialised disruptive advancements in load orientation technology that remove the need for human held tag lines in lifting applications. These innovations play a critical role in improving the safety and productivity of global lifting operations.
The NSW Government is funding the $15.9 million rebuilding of the Briner Bridge to ensure the community has safe and reliable access for generations to come. The original Briner Bridge over the Coldstream River between Ulmarra and Tucabia was built in 1908 and served the community well for more than 110 years.
Late January saw the first trains run over a new concrete deck on the Sydney Harbour Bridge.
Installed to replace the ageing 555-metre timber deck on the northern and southern approaches, the concrete composite deck will reduce maintenance by being more robust and using longer lasting materials.
Two Way Cranes deployed two Liebherr LTM1060-3.1 for the project. One operated at the south end and the second at the north end of the bridge. 266 three tonne concrete panels were lifted into place every 15 minutes for three days, day and night. As a result of detailed planning and plenty of man hours the project was delivered on in full and on time.
NSW Minister for Transport and Roads Andrew Constance acknowledged the work of teams who completed the work during a 10-day shut down.
“I would like to thank the more than 420 people who worked through the heavy rain and around the clock to complete the biggest upgrade to rail over the bridge in its history. They have helped extend the life of the 88-year-old railway corridor by another 120 years,” he said.
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The complex engineering required for the project included removing the existing railway infrastructure, dismantling the timber deck and installing 266 locally made concrete panels.
“This is a once in a generation opportunity and we have had some of the best engineers in the world design and deliver a concrete deck that will allow trains to run more quietly, smoothly and more reliably, providing a better experience for our customers and also neighbouring residents,” said Sydney Trains acting chief executive Suzanne Holden.
While the majority of the work has been completed, final touches will be added in scheduled weekend maintenance.
As the bridge is at the core of the Sydney network, finding alternative transport options for the city’s busiest rail corridor was a major effort in itself, said Transport for NSW acting deputy secretary Howard Collins.
“Keeping customers moving during the temporary closure of the rail line across the bridge was a significant operation, involving hundreds of extra bus drivers, marshals, network managers and customer service teams out on the ground. Our staff have worked around the clock to ensure the network ran smoothly while Sydney Trains crews carried out this important work,” he said.