Deutz-Fahr German tractor, now a part of SAME Deutz-Fahr, traces its roots to 1894 when Deutz was founded. Deutz merged with Fahr, founded in 1870 by Johann Georg Fahr, in 1961 to become Deutz-Fahr. KHD, (Klöckner-Humboldt-Deutz), became the owner of Deutz-Fahr.
In 1969, KHD purchased the KÖLA company, a German-based manufacturer of combines.
Other joint ventures or cooperations included the Agrale-Deutz, with the Agrale tractor company; collaborations with the Indian Kirloskar company, manufacturer of engines and tractors; MeMo, a German company that exported Deutz-based tractors to the USA; PMA in Algeria; owned 30% of the Steiger company after International Harvester sold out; Torpedo, which built licensed tractors, sometimes under the Torpedo Deutz name; and trac-technik, (derived from Deutz Intrac's).
In Canada, Deutz-Fahr tractors were sometimes sold under the Co-op Implements name through a co-op of dealers.
KHD moved to grow the company with the purchase of the farm equipment business of the Allis-Chalmers company in 1985, which included the Gleaner combines. The Allis-Chalmers name was retired from the line, and it became Deutz-Allis.
KHD and Deutz-Allis struggled financially, and Deutz-Fahr sold the North American operations to a newly formed group, the Gleaner-Allis Corporation, later changed to Allis Gleaner Corporation, or AGCO, in 1990.
Deutz-Fahr continued having problems, and sold the Argentine operations to AGCO in 1997, including the Argentine engine business.
In 1995, KHD sold Deutz-Fahr to SAME Lamborghini-Hürlimann (SLH), or SAME, which renamed itself SAME Deutz-Fahr (SDF). The combine business was discontinued and out-sourced to AGCO. All Deutz-Fahr combines were then built at AGCO's Dronningborg factory in Denmark.
SDF purchased the Deutz AG engine business from the former KHD in 2003, and then purchased the Ðuro Ðakovic combine business in Croatia, which built combines licensed from Deutz-Fahr.
Deutz-Fahr had a joint venture in Argentina and built combines under the Deutz-Araus brand. AGCO later discontinued that brand and sold the Araus name to the Metalfor company.
In August 2007, Deutz sold the engine company, (part of which was formerly MWM GmbH) to the financial investor 3i as Deutz Power Systems (DPS) for 360 million euro. DPS was later renamed MWM GmbH.
As part of its history, n 1984, the American tractor and implement manufacturer Allis-Chalmers was in a financial difficulty. A deal was signed and the company was sold to Deutz. This saw the Allis tractors being renamed to Deutz-Allis. Deutz Allis and began importing Deutz-Fahr tractors under the Deutz-Allis name, however, the bright orange of Allis Chalmers was switched to green. This bright orange color was re-instated in 1991, after the Deutz-Allis company was purchased by AGCO. The AGCO Allis name was dropped by AGCO in 2001.
Deutz Tractor parts are available for a significant number of their tractors, whether it’s the Deutz-Fahr models like the 6.11, the MK3 series (e.g. the 115MK3), the DX series (e.g. the DX 3.90), or the Intra Series (e.g. Intra 2002).
The original Deutz Tractors were models like the 5505. This plain model system was continued with the Deutz-Allis tractors, like the DX 8.30 and the 7120.
The DX7.10 is a 144 hp powered tractor. Engine components are available for the six (6) cylinder turbocharged diesel 6.1 l engine. Engine parts will include pistons, liners, piston rings, head gasket, main bearings, rod bearings, crankshaft seals, connecting rod bushings, gasket sets and cam bushings. This is typically the BF6L913T ENGINE. Main and con rod bushings can either be standard, or 0.01, or 0.02 oversized.
The BF6L913T valve train kit includes intake valves, exhaust valves; guides, springs, and valve keepers (valve locks)
Its transmission is synchromesh with thirty six (36) forward and twelve (12) reverse gears. The standard tractor is a two wheel drive (2WD); however there is the option of the four wheel drive (4WD). Both rear and front axles will have replacement parts for the gears, planetary, axle shafts, u-joints, bearings and seals. The 13.750″ diaphragm style Pressure Plate can be rebuilt. If the non-functional pressure plate can be sent to the Ontario Parts Hotline Inc. it can be rebuilt to original specifications. This process normally takes 3-4 days, however, shipping time to and from the factory must be added in.
The independent PTO can either be the standard 540 rpm PTO, or the 1000 rpm PTO. PTO shafts, bearings and seals are sold as aftermarket.
Other parts for the DX 7.10 are wiper blades, rocker arm bushings, rocker arm seals, oil, air, fuel, and transmission filters.
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