1/4" X 10ft Blue Atv Snow Plow Lift Rope, Synthetic Winch Amsteel-blue Samson on 2040-parts.com
Bellingham, Washington, United States
Manufacturer Part Number:does not apply
Country/Region of Manufacture:United States
Material:Dyneema SK-75 UHMWPE
UPC:Does not apply
This is a 1/4in. X 10ft. Amsteel Blue plow lift rope for your 2,000,
2,500, and 3,000 lb winch.
It is professionally factory spliced and lock stitched on both ends. This plow lift rope can stand up to repeated,
sharp angle pulls used to lift your heavy plow blade. Just simply
replace your winch line temporarily for all your plow needs. This will
save wear and tear on the winch line. It has a thimble on one end with a soft eye on the other end. This plow
lift rope has an average strength of 8,600 lbs which makes it stronger
than your original wire rope. One of the benefits of Amsteel Blue is that when it breaks it will
not slingshot back at you like wire rope. Another benefit is that it does not have memory and is easy to work with.
Winches for Sale
Tue, 03 Jun 2014
By Tim Pollard
First Official Pictures
03 June 2014 09:57
The history books of British sports cars are littered with failed attempts to build low-volume hot-shots to challenge the sporting establishment. But newcomer Elemental hopes to launch a focused track car to survive the test of time: the new RP1. It’s built around a carbonfibre tub and is claimed to weigh just 450kg in its lightest iteration.
Tue, 10 Sep 2013
Four years after it first appeared at Frankfurt as the Vision EfficientDynamics concept, the BMW i8 super-hybrid has finally been revealed in full production at the 2013 show. Is it enough to spoil the Porsche 918 Spyder’s debut? Er, no.
Wed, 10 Sep 2008
By Nick Eaton
First Official Pictures
10 September 2008 10:13
Another day, another Porsche variant. Stuttgart's fire department has taken delivery of two red-hot Cayennes with a difference: they're emergency vehicles which have been specially tweaked by Porsche's Training Centre for the city's firemen. The Stuttgart fire service claims that the hilly topography of the city meant it needed all-terrain emergency vehicles, and the project was given to local firm Porsche because the Cayenne served up the firemen's needs for something that can go anywhere fast. Nothing at all with them wanting to arrive in style or make neeh-naah noises in a Porsche.