#Scania #Castrol #Service #Semi #PrimeMover #Trucks
Learn How to Service the 2016 Scania R560
Standard Scania Truck Service . ASMR
Alcoa Dura brights
Parts and products used ..
*Castrol Vectron 15w40
*DT Fuel Filter, Cabin Filter & Oil Filter .
*Scania OEM Engine Air Filter.
*Castrol Axle 85w140
1:40 Cabin Filter
2:05 Engine Filter
3:00 Drain Oil
3:50 Oil & Fuel Filters
The Scania PRT-range (also known as Scania LPGRS-range or Scania PGRT-range), also referred to as new truck range or Scania’s truck range, is the current range of trucks produced by the Swedish commercial vehicle manufacturer Scania. It was first introduced as the successor to the 4-series in spring 2004 with the high forward control cab Scania R-series, followed by the low forward control cab Scania P-series and bonneted cab Scania T-series later in the year. The bonneted model was discontinued in 2005. In 2007 the Scania G-series, a medium forward control cab was introduced and was derived from the R-series. The entire range is modular, giving a wide range of different configurations for different types of trucks. The trucks are available with engines ranging from a 9-litre I5 to a 16-litre V8, with the V8 only being available in the higher model. A second generation launched in August 2016, first was the Scania S-series being the first flat-floor model. In December 2017, a low-end version of the second generation, the Scania L-series, also launched.
The range was first launched with the R-series on 31 March 2004, replacing the R94, R114, R124, R144, and R164 of the 4-series. It had 65 percent of the same components as its predecessors, but with a new cab design, new interior and other technical improvements. Full-scale production started in Södertälje (Sweden) in April, Zwolle (the Netherlands) in May and in Angers (France) in June. At launch it was available with Euro III engines, but with a 420 hp Euro IV engine available from September. On 20 August, the P- and T-series were launched too, completing the new truck range and replacing the rest of the 4-series models. The new models made their public debut at the IAA commercial vehicle show in Hanover in late September. Production of the 4-series was continued at the Scania Latin America plant in São Bernardo do Campo (Brazil), but was from October 2004 relaunched as the Série Evolução (Evolution Series), featuring the new engines of the PRT-range and the same new model designation, but with the old 4-series cabs
In October 2005, Scania decided to discontinue the bonneted T-series, having lost its market share over the years. Over the last decade the sales had been halved in Europe and gone down 90 percent in Latin America. In 2004, fewer than 1,000 bonneted Scania trucks were sold worldwide, meaning there was no longer a market for it. In late 2006, Scania launched a new low-entry version of the P-series cab, known as the CP19E, specially intended for garbage trucks, where the driver needs to get in and out quickly. This cab was targeted as a competitor to the Mercedes-Benz Econic.
On 5 September 2007, Scania launched the all-new G-series, with a cab height between the P-series and the R-series. It should not be confused with the old G cab of the 2- and 3-series, which was even lower than the P cab, nor with the G chassis of the 4-series (i.e. 94G). On 9 October 2007, the new range was also launched in Latin America, featuring all three P-, G- and R-series from the start. In April 2008, Scania unveiled their first ethanol-powered (ED95) trucks, having manufactured ethanol-powered buses for nearly two decades.
On 17 September 2009, an upgraded R-series was launched with many new features including a sharper exterior styling with larger grille openings, new interior details including the possibility of a factory-installed coffeemaker, new version of the Scania Opticruise gear system with automatic clutch and a driver support system. The G-series received the upgrade shortly afterwards, and the P-series during 2011. In 2014 the front air filters G & R – Series were given a redesign
In April 2010, Scania launched a new version of its V8 engine, allowing a maximum output of 730 hp and 3500 N·m in trucks, and preparing for the future Euro VI emission requirements. The new R 730 then became the most powerful large-scale production truck in the world .
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