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International Extends Commercial Truck Lineup With Class 4-6 CV Series


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Transport Topics  /  November 7, 2018

CHICAGO — International Truck, a unit of Navistar Inc., launched its International CV Series Nov. 7 by underscoring it is “the only” Classes 4-5 truck designed, distributed and supported by a manufacturer specializing in commercial vehicles.

The truck, which accommodates a wide range of specialized body types, is aimed at businesses that are expanding, such as landscapers and tow companies, according to the Lisle, Ill.-based company.

To provide drivers with automotive-like comfort, the truck features premium interior finishes and driver ergonomics. Multiple infotainment options are available, including an 8-inch color touch screen with navigation and, for the first time in an International truck, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

“We’ve designed, built and tested the CV Series to deliver the commercial-grade power, reliability and practicality that growing businesses require, along with the comfort, safety features and easy drivability that drivers appreciate,” Michael Cancelliere, Navistar’s president of Truck and Parts, said in a statement. “And we are backing it up with the expertise of the International dealer network, the only network in this category 100% dedicated to commercial vehicles.”

By moving into the Classes 4-5 space, International — which already sells Classes 6-8 trucks — is going up, primarily, against Ford Motor Co., which dominates the Class 5 category and also Dodge Ram, a unit of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V.

U.S. retail sales of Class 5 trucks though September totaled 59,898 — Ford accounted for 38,241, good for a 64% share, according to WardsAuto.com.

Dodge Ram’s sales were second highest in Class 5 at 11,628 for the nine-month period.

Isuzu Commercial Truck of America Inc.'s low-cab-forward models notched the lion’s share of Class 4 sales through September — 8,934 out of a total of 14,662, according to Ward’s.

Among the commercial-grade features on the CV Series are: a gear-driven transfer case, a high-strength, low-alloy steel frame rail and what International said is the industry’s only painted chassis for enhanced longevity and corrosion resistance.

Intended for faster, more convenient service, the CV Series includes a commercial-style forward-tilting hood, which provides easy access to International’s diesel engine — a 6.6-liter, 350-horsepower engine with 700 pound-feet of torque — and to routine maintenance points.

Equipped with that engine and two Allison transmission options, the CV is capable of handling a maximum weight of 37,500 pounds.

The CV Series also offers a dual battery box mounted under the cab, and multiple fuel tank options, optional exhaust outlets to suit the vocation and body, and multiple wheelbase options.

In addition, International’s Application Engineering Team offers access to vocational engineering experts who can help customers design a configuration geared to their application.

“The CV Series is the only truck in the segment that can take advantage of this level of customization,” Cancelliere said. “No one has more experience at body integration than International Truck.”

The International dealer network’s more than 700 service locations feature more than 7,600 ASE-certified commercial diesel-trained technicians in the United States and more than 1,900 in Canada — “a critical advantage over automotive-based service networks,” the company said in a statement.

The CV Series will be the last product rolled out as the company refreshes its entire lineup of trucks. It is the successor to International’s Classes 4-5 TerraStar model, which it discontinued in 2015.

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International Debuts CV Series Class 4/5 Truck

Heavy Duty Trucking (HDT)  /  November 7, 2018

International Trucks unveiled its new CV Series, a Class 4/5 truck that it emphasizes is designed, distributed and supported by a company specializing in commercial vehicles.

In its Nov. 7 announcement in Chicago, the company touted the truck’s commercial-grade features, starting with a gear-driven transfer case, a high-strength, low-alloy steel frame rail, and what International says is the industry’s only painted chassis for enhanced longevity and corrosion resistance.

For faster, more convenient service, the CV Series includes a commercial-style forward-tilting hood, which provides easy access to the engine and to routine maintenance points. Under that hood is the International 6.6L, 350-hp engine with 700 lb.-ft. of torque. With two Allison transmission options, the CV is capable of handling up to a maximum GCWR of 37,500 pounds.

Upfit-friendly

The CV Series can accommodate the wide range of specialized body types, from delivery trucks to utility trucks.

Straight frame rails with no rivets on the top flange provide a clean area from cab to axle, making it easy to mount bodies for virtually any commercial-grade application. Like other International trucks, the CV Series is outfitted with HuckBolt chassis fasteners, which it says provide consistently superior clamping force without re-torqueing and won’t come loose even in extreme environments.

Accommodating the configuration options required by different bodies, the CV Series offers a dual battery box mounted under the cab, as well as multiple fuel tank options, optional exhaust outlets to suit the vocation and body, and multiple wheelbase options.

CV Series customers also have access Truck Specialty Centers, owned and operated by International Truck, for custom engineering solutions.

Driver comfort

The International DriverFirst philosophy, which it announced in 2016 and used as it redesigned its line of heavy-duty trucks, also is at work with the CV.

The truck offers automotive-like comfort, featuring premium interior finishes and outstanding driver ergonomics, says the company. Multiple infotainment options are available, including an 8-inch color touch screen with navigation and, for the first time in an International truck, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

Added comfort is offered by what International says is the segment’s only optional air ride suspension with an engine-mounted compressor, which can be used to adjust height and provide a smooth ride for cargo protection and crew comfort.

Spec Highlights

• Available in regular and crew cab

• GVWR of 16,000-22,900 pounds for the 4x2 version and 17,500-22,500 for the 4x4

• Wheelbase options of 141-243 inches

• Available transmission-mounted, right side PTO (requires PTO-equipped transmission)

• Brakes: Hydromax with Traction Control and Four Channel ABS

• Available International Ride Optimized Suspension (IROS) provides smooth ride and height adjustability (4x2 only)

• Transfer Case (4x4) Meritor 2-speed,

Gear Drive

, 3,000 lb.-ft. capacity with electric shifting controls, with optional skid plate

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International unveils CV work trucks

John G. Smith, Today’s Trucking  /  November 7, 2018

CHICAGO, Ill. – It seems somewhat appropriate to give a series of work trucks its own CV. Sure, the letters can stand for curriculum vitae – the document most of us refer to as a resume – but International Truck has taken that a step further by stamping the letters onto its new CV Series of Class 4 and 5 vehicles.

And these trucks with gross vehicle weight ratings of up to 22,900 lb. are clearly designed for an array of jobs.

“We’ve designed, built and tested the CV Series to deliver the commercial-grade power, reliability and practicality that growing businesses require, along with the comfort, safety features and easy drivability that drivers appreciate,” said Michael Cancelliere, Navistar’s president – trucks and parts. “We are backing it up with the expertise of the International dealer network – the only network in this category 100% dedicated to commercial vehicles.”

Stressing “commercial grade” attributes during a launch event in Chicago, International referred to features including a gear-driven transfer case with no chains to stretch, a low-alloy steel frame rail with a 50,000 psi yield strength, and a painted chassis to help combat threats like corrosion.

Tucked under the three-piece, forward-tilting hood with an integrated safety latch is International’s 6.6-liter engine delivering 350 hp and 700 lb-ft of torque. And depending on which Alisson transmission is selected, the truck can boast a gross combination weight rating of 37,500-lb.

The CV comes with 1700, 1750 or 2700 Series six-speed Allison transmission, with a power takeoff (PTO) available for auxiliary equipment. Available vocation codes include the Highway Series (HS), Rugged Duty Series (RDS), Emergency Vehicle Series (EVS), or Motorhome Series (MS).

As a 4×2, gross vehicle weight ratings (GVWR) range from 16,000 to 22,900 lb., while 4×4 models deliver 17,500 to 22,500 lb. The 4×2 can come with a 6,000-, 7,000, or 8,000-lb. Dana Spicer front axle, while the 4×4 comes with a 7,500-lb. model. Dana Spicer axles ranging from 10,000 to 15,500 lb. round out things at the rear.

Maneuverability comes courtesy of a 50-degree wheel cut, while visibility can be enhanced with an optional rearview camera and heated side mirrors that feature LED turn signals and rear-facing LED lights to shine on cargo and equipment.

For those exposed to particularly challenging job sites, the CV features 4×4 capabilities and Meritor’s gear-driven transfer case. A skid plate is also available, while the front end, grille and radiator can be further protected with a four-inch bumper extension. And there’s the option of a Dana Spicer Truetrac torque proportioning limited slip differential.

The stopping power comes courtesy of a Hydromax braking system, Bosch Split system with traction control, four-channel antilock braking system (ABS), diesel exhaust brake, and trailer brake controller.

It was all tested in environments from -40 to 46 Celsius, and at altitudes up to 12,000 feet. Those who face some of the colder temperatures among them have the option of a 120-volt, 800-watt block heater to get things moving, too.

Building bodies

For many users, of course, the truck’s true capabilities emerge through upfitting by body builders. Their work is eased with straight frame rails that have no rivets on the top flange, ensuring a clean area stretching from the cab to the axle when mounting bodies. HuckBolt chassis fasteners, also found on other International trucks, deliver their clamping forces without requiring re-torquing. The front frame includes standard holes for a snow plow mounting bracket as well.

A dual battery box is mounted under the cab, while an optional third battery is also available for mounting, and there are multiple fuel tank options including a 40-US gallon version mounted after frame and behind the rear axle, a 25-gallon saddle tank, or dual tanks. The diesel exhaust fluid (DEF) tank has been mounted by the passenger door to help ensure the right fluid goes into the right port.

Wheelbase options that range from 141 to 243 inches, as well as optional exhaust outlets, are all suited for different tasks.

Comfort and interiors

Another option comes in the form of the uAir International air ride suspension with an engine-mounted compressor, which can be used to adjust heights and ride alike. That suspension, available only in 4×2 configurations, is rated at 12,000 to 15,500 lb.

But this is not the only way driver comfort is enhanced.

Inside the cab, options include an array of infotainment systems, including up to an eight-inch color touch screen with navigation and – for the first time in an International truck – Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. (The touch screen in classic trim packages measures seven inches.)

Classic trim packages include a 3.5-inch monochromatic display featuring warning messages and vehicle information, while diamond trim designs go bigger with a 4.2-inch color display.

Other controls across the dash have been designed to be worked while wearing gloves. Built-in switch packs control various functions, and up to four auxiliary switches are available depending on the trim level.

A floor-mounted center console is available with moveable cup holders, cell phone storage, 12-volt charger, a pair of USB ports and hanging file folder, depending on the configuration. And the three-across seating includes a center seat back that can be lowered and used as an armrest and beverage holder, while the seat bottom cushion offers extra storage.

Trim packages include a classic in a soft touch vinyl or cloth, or a diamond trim with cloth. In each case the color is a dark ash or black. Diamond features in the crew cab include things like a leather-wrapped steering wheel, 10-way power bucket non-suspension high back driver’s seat with headrest and power lumbar, and non-suspension high back passenger seats with six-way power adjustments and power lumbar.

Said Cancelliere: “The CV has been compared to a field office with perks.”

Support

No matter which vehicle is spec’d, buyers will be able to access Truck Specialty Centers available to other International truck users. “The CV Series is the only truck in the segment that can take advantage of this level of customization,” Cancelliere added. “No one has more experience at body integration than International Truck.”

International has more than 700 service locations across North America, with more than 1,900 diesel technicians in Canada alone. And the company says it has more dedicated commercial truck bays than Ford, Chevrolet or Ram.

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International launches CV Series

James Menzies, Truck News  /  November 8, 2018

CHICAGO, Ill. – International is back in the Class 4/5 segment, with the new CV Series it co-designed with GM.

The company unveiled the new model during an event attended by about 500 customers, dealers and media here Nov. 7. It believes customers will benefit from International’s expansive, commercial vehicle-focused dealer network.

Moving from start-up to scale-up was the theme behind the launch.

“When a start-up business moves to the scale-up stage, the International CV Series provides a truck that will take their business to the next level,” said Michael Cancelliere, Navistar’s president, truck and parts. “We’ve designed, built and tested the CV Series to deliver the commercial-grade power, reliability and practicality that growing businesses require, along with the comfort, safety features and easy drivability that drivers appreciate. And we are backing it up with the expertise of the International dealer network, the only network in this category 100% dedicated to commercial vehicles.”

The Class 4/5 segment represents a market of about 40,000 units per year.

“These customers operate trucks in unique industries and vocations – everything from towing to landscape, construction to repair services,” Cancelliere said. “To these companies, the truck is an integral part of how they service their customers.”

Ford has dominated the segment, but Cancelliere said customers were looking for a new choice.

“Customers told us they were ready for a different solution, for a new alternative. They no longer want to do business with automotive dealers that dabble in trucks,” he said. “These customers need a brand that focuses on uptime with service capabilities and dealership hours that meet their needs. They want more than a truck, they want a truck commercial partner to help take their business from start-up to scale-up.”

David Majors, vice-president of product development, said the truck was built to handle tough commercial applications. The chassis features 50,000 psi frame rails, and the entire chassis is factory-painted for corrosion resistance. A gear-driven transfer case provides better strength than a chain-driven design, he said.

The truck features an air-ride suspension and is powered by a 6.6-liter engine that puts out 350 hp and 740 lb.-ft. of torque. Two Allison transmissions are available. The forward-tilting hood allows easy access to the engine compartment. Majors said body integration will be seamless.

“No one has more experience with body integration than International Trucks,” he said.

The cab is huck-bolted, with bolts that won’t come loose in extreme conditions. The interior features an automotive design, featuring the GM cab and interior. The truck can be ordered with Apple Car Play and a back-up camera.

Regular cab and crew cab configurations are available, in 4×2 and 4×4 drive setups. Customers can choose between three fuel tank options ranging from 25 to 65 gallons. Gross combination weight ratings (GCWR) run to 37,500 lbs.

“The CV Series features a long list of heavy-duty details that would only be found on a truck designed by commercial truck engineers,” said Majors. “Our engineers had one mission: to create the toughest, most capable, most upfit-friendly Class 4 and 5 truck to be found at any work site.”

 On the track

Initial test drives were offered to media on two tracks set up in the Soldier Field parking lot.

Trucks I drove include a CV515 with set-forward axle in a 4×2 configuration. It was decked out with the Diamond interior and had an Allison 2700 RDS automatic transmission mated to the International 6.6 engine with 350 hp and 700 lb.-ft. The other one I spent some time behind the wheel of was also a CV515 with similar spec’s, but in a 4x4 configuration. It was fitted with an empty dump body but had the same powertrain spec’s.

The trucks handled well, with responsive steering and good visibility. The turning radius was tight and acceleration was impressive.

The cab was also quiet, and the interior was comfortable and clearly automotive-inspired. The truck will be comfortable to operate for those who expect an automotive driving experience, while the truck is versatile and durable enough to handle a wide range of applications.

The real advantage in this segment, however, will be International’s ability to offer true commercial vehicle support and expertise to customers.

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International intros ‘upfit friendly’ CV Series chassis cab

Trailer-Body Builders  /  November 9, 2018

OEM also looking to attract small businesses, larger fleets that already are customers of its MV, LT Series trucks

CHICAGO IL. International Truck recently unveiled its CV Series of trucks, calling itself “the only” OEM to offer Class 4-5 trucks that are designed, distributed and supported by a manufacturer specializing in commercial vehicles.

The new truck suits various body types, which International, a unit of Navistar Inc, is targeting for small businesses, growing fleets and current customers of the company’s larger equipment.

“To date, there’s only been two competitors in this market for the past several years: Ford and Ram. With Ford dominating this segment for quite some time,” said Michael Cancelliere, Navistar’s president of truck and parts. “We’ve designed, built and tested the CV Series to deliver the commercial-grade power, reliability and practicality that growing businesses require, along with the comfort, safety features and easy drivability that drivers appreciate. And we are backing it up with the expertise of the International dealer network, the only network in this category 100% dedicated to commercial vehicles.”

The CV Series’ focus on growing businesses is reflected in the vehicle’s commercial-grade features, which include a gear-driven transfer case, a high-strength, low-alloy steel frame rail and a painted chassis for enhanced longevity and corrosion resistance.

The OEM also is looking to attract larger fleets that already are customers of International’s MV Series medium-duty trucks and the heavy-duty LT Series.

“They want to have a one-stop shop,” said David Majors, Navistar’s vice president of product development. “They already have a relationship with the dealer in their area. So we think there is a huge opportunity there.

Majors said those customers of International’s larger trucks have already shown interest in the CV Series. “When we were developing the vehicle we actually brought in people like Miller, Jerr-Dan (and) Altec to help us when we were defining the vehicle requirements,” Majors said.

Earlier this year, Chevrolet also re-entered the medium-duty market with Class 4-6 editions of its Silverado series. Those trucks were developed in conjunction with Navistar thanks to a partnership with GM. International had discontinued its last Classes 4-5 TerraStar model in 2015.

“We had a couple opportunities between the two of us,” Majors said of the business arrangement between Navistar and GM. “They had a cab and an engine that would work in the segment. We had some open capacity in our Springfield, OH, plant. So putting that together and looking at the market, we really thought that between the two of us, we could actually make a difference in the market.”

That business arrangement is shown off in the automotive-like interior. Multiple infotainment options are available, including an 8-inch color touchscreen with navigation and, for the first time in an International truck, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. International says it offers the segment’s only optional air ride suspension with an engine-mounted compressor, which can be used to adjust the height and provide a smooth ride for cargo protection and crew comfort.

“What we brought to the party from the Navistar side is really the commercial vehicle,” Majors said, noting that things such as the steps are commercial-grade, stamped metal—compared to the plastic steps typically seen on other trucks in this segment. “You get a muddy boot on that step you’re going to be fine,” Majors said, pointing to a CV Series truck. “You get it one of their trucks, you’re going to slide around a bit. So those are the little things we do because we’ve been in the business for so long.”

For faster, more convenient service, the CV Series includes a commercial-style forward-tilting hood, which provides easy access to the engine and to routine maintenance points. Under that hood is International’s diesel 6.6-liter, 350-horsepower engine with 700 lb-ft of torque. Equipped with that engine and two Allison transmission options, the CV is capable of handling up to a maximum GCWR of 37,500 lbs.

“The CV Series has been compared to a field office with perks,” Cancelliere said. “Our philosophy is that driver comfort is critical to get the job done smoothly and efficiently, and the CV Series brings that philosophy to life.”

The truck was tested in extreme environments, including 40 degrees below zero weather in Fairbanks AK, and 115 degrees in Apache AZ, as well as high-altitude testing at 12,000 feet in Loveland Pass CO.

“The CV Series features a long list of heavy-duty details that would only be found on a truck designed by commercial truck engineers,” Majors said during the unveiling of the truck in front of hundreds of customers and dealers. “Our engineers had one mission: to create the toughest, most capable, most upfit-friendly Class 4 and 5 truck to be found at any work site.”

The CV Series has the ability to accommodate a wide range of specialized body types.

Straight frame rails with no rivets on the top flange provide a clean area from cab to axle, making it easy to mount bodies for virtually any commercial-grade application. Like other International trucks, the CV Series is outfitted with HuckBolt chassis fasteners that provide consistently superior clamping force without re-torquing and won’t come loose even in extreme environments.

Accommodating the configuration options required by different bodies, the CV Series offers a dual battery box mounted under the cab. The CV Series also includes multiple fuel tank options, optional exhaust outlets to suit the vocation and body and multiple wheelbase options that can suit almost any application.

CV Series customers also have access to the same Truck Specialty Center expertise as all International customers. At these centers, which are fully owned and operated by International Truck, experts provide quick, efficient and cost-effective custom engineering solutions.

“The CV Series is the only truck in the segment that can take advantage of this level of customization,” Cancelliere said. “No one has more experience at body integration than International Truck.”

The International dealer network’s more than 700 service locations feature more than 7,600 ASE-certified commercial diesel-trained technicians in the US and more than 1,900 in Canada—a critical advantage over automotive-based service networks.

“Our network is committed to providing the expertise needed to keep your business moving,” Cancelliere said. “No matter the location, if a customer needs service, help is likely to be nearby.”

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Navistar is out of the gates loudly on the CV Series. Huge potential here. A lot of medium fleets can now standardize on one truck brand down to Class 4. Since the Silverado launch, one hasn't heard a word from Chevrolet (I again say GM commercial should be under the GMC brand).

Shall we accept bets on how long it takes Ford and Dodge to launch tilt-hood Class 4/5 models? Speaking of Ford, removing a cab to R&R an engine is absurd (another argument for low-cab-forward COE design).

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Agreed on the Big 3 diesel pickup makers dirty little secret, the "cab lift". I remember back in the 60s when both Ford with the N series and GM with their similar short BBC conventional jammed DD 6-71s and Cummins NTCs under those cabs, making a labor intensive "cab lift" needed to perform an inframe rebuild. As a result many of those trucks were run to death rather than rebuilt and Ford and GM's reputation suffered. Both GM and Ford solved this problem with their later tilt hood short conventionals, bit it's amazing that the same design mistake was repeated decades later. Then again, the way the Big 3 have downsized out veteran engineers over the last few decades, it's no surprise...

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19 minutes ago, Maxidyne said:

Agreed on the Big 3 diesel pickup makers dirty little secret, the "cab lift". I remember back in the 60s when both Ford with the N series and GM with their similar short BBC conventional jammed DD 6-71s and Cummins NTCs under those cabs, making a labor intensive "cab lift" needed to perform an inframe rebuild. As a result many of those trucks were run to death rather than rebuilt and Ford and GM's reputation suffered. Both GM and Ford solved this problem with their later tilt hood short conventionals, bit it's amazing that the same design mistake was repeated decades later. Then again, the way the Big 3 have downsized out veteran engineers over the last few decades, it's no surprise...

Most auto and truckmakers today hire targeting diversity, not experience. Volvo is a textbook example of that.

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Not so much that but the practice of hiring engineers for a project and then laying them off... Met a few auto engineers at a tech day last year, one of them had in the few years since college worked for Navistar, Polaris, and Arctic Cat and another had similar experience in the industry. The one that was only a couple years out of college was looking for jobs outside the industry, the other one was around 60 and after a couple years in the medical device industry was about to give up and retire early. The third engineer had worked for Cummins for years and was likely to stay 'til retirement...

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  • 2 weeks later...

Allison providing transmissions for International CV Series

Trailer-Body Builders  /  January 18, 2019

Allison Transmission’s Allison 1000 Series and 2000 Series fully automatic transmissions are the exclusive choice for the newly introduced International CV Series vocational trucks, the company said.

In this series, 6-speed Allison Automatics are paired with the International 6.6-liter turbocharged diesel engine. Additionally, the Allison-equipped International CV Series trucks are rated at up to 22,900 pounds GVWR, and capable of 37,500 lbs GCWR.

“The exceptionally durable and high-performing Allison 1000/2000 Series transmissions are ideally suited to partner with the International CV Series’ commercial-grade power, reliability and practicality,” said Rohan Barua, vice president of North America OEM sales at Allison.

Standard and available Allison transmission features in the International CV Series include:

  • Power Take-Off (PTO) option enables users to run power auxiliary equipment such as dump truck bodies, tow truck winches, hydraulic tools and bucket lifts

  • Close-ratio 6-speeds, with double overdrive, to climb challenging terrain and maximize fuel economy

  • Ideal integration with the powerful International 6.6L diesel V8. Under a collaborative engineering effort, the Allison 1000/2000 Series transmissions are optimized to take advantage of International’s robust 350 horsepower and 700 foot-pound of torque

  • Available on rugged-duty, motorhome and emergency vehicle transmission applications, Allison Automatics allow rescue vehicles to accelerate faster and ease the integration of body and pumping equipment

  • Allison’s patented Continuous Power Technology delivers smooth, seamless, full-power shifts, as well as superior acceleration in the CV Series

  • Allison FuelSense 2.0 electronic controls for increased fuel economy and Dynamic Shift Sensing might be available for future releases

Allison Automatics provide the greatest value in the market by combining enhanced performance and fuel economy, greater operational flexibility, and improved driver comfort and control.

The combination of Allison 1000/2000 transmission and International CV Series Class 4/5 trucks accommodates a range of specialized body types, including construction, urban delivery, landscaping and emergency vehicle.

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  • 9 months later...

Kevin-well  no argument there.  That Terra Star was.....Ungainly?  Not sure if there is any significant price difference between the GM and the International but I have to think the full product line (class 6,7 and 8 ) will be a bigger marketing advantage than class 1-6 product line offered by GM.

GM has to deal with Ford in class 1-6 (7 too), to share volume,  while International is all by itself in 6-8.

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