Heavy Equipment Guide Logo

This ad will close in 15 seconds

Bomag's 600-hp-class cold planers boast reengineered milling chamber for increased performance

The BM 2200/60 offers an 86.3-in (2,200-mm) cutting width and features BOMAG's exclusive BMS 15 milling tooth holder system for superior milling productivity and extended service life by up to 30% over other cutting systems.
The BM 2200/60 offers an 86.3-in (2,200-mm) cutting width and features BOMAG's exclusive BMS 15 milling tooth holder system for superior milling productivity and extended service life by up to 30% over other cutting systems.

Bomag has reintroduced its 600-hp-class (440-kW) Bomag 2200/60 cold planer with a Tier 4 Final (Stage V) engine and multiple productivity enhancing design advancements. The reengineered milling chamber improves the robustness and design of the front material depressor, resulting in increased performance, lower wear and longer component life. A new inner scraper design and improved compartment seal help to prevent material loss. 

The BM 2200/60 offers an 86.3-inch (2,200-mm) cutting width and features Bomag's exclusive BMS 15 milling tooth holder system for superior milling productivity and extended service life by up to 30 percent over other cutting systems. The tapered tooth retainer claw boasts a low-resistance profile that delivers more cutting power with less wear. A quick-change cutting tool design reduces the time required to change a full set of teeth by up to 75 percent over conventional systems.   

Optimized conveyor roller placement improves material flow on the new BM 2200/60 for more efficient removal of millings from the cutting chamber. Improvements to the 31.5-inch (800-mm) gathering and loading belts help to increase service life. The system's new integrated dust extraction system helps to improve the working environment for the operators.

Contractors can also choose the 600-hp (440-kW) class BOMAG BM 2000/60 model with a 78.7-in (2,000-mm) milling width and all the same series design improvements.

New replaceable track pads help to reduce service time and increase milling time in the field. Robust track rollers help to increase drive system durability. An 11.8-inch (300-mm) track width and 67-inch (1,700-mm) track length provide excellent traction when milling at depths reaching 12.6 inches (320 mm). 

New hydraulic hose placement and routing improve service life, reduce thermal aging and increase machine uptime. Integration of smart cylinders that provide internal measurements remove external sensors and the inherent risk of damage. An integrated service platform simplifies and significantly reduces the time for daily maintenance procedures, further improving machine uptime. 

Contractors can also choose the 600-hp (440-kW) class Bomag BM 2000/60 model with a 78.7-inch (2,000-mm) milling width and all the same series design improvements. 

Company info

125 Blue Granite Pkwy
Ridgeway, SC
US, 29130

Website:
bomag.com/us-en

Read more

More from Roadbuilding

Sponsored Brought to you by: Case Construction Equipment Logo

CASE TR340B Compact Track Loader

The all-new CASE TR340B compact track loader — operating at 90 horsepower with a 3,400-pound rated operating capacity — is the most powerful radial-lift CTL in the CASE lineup. Its all-new 8-inch LCD display improves on industry-leading CASE visibility with a new backup camera that is viewable in both forward and reverse operation. The display also showcases critical operating information and "trip" details. All-new electro-hydraulic controls, managed through the display, make it easier than ever for operators to dial CASE CTLs into specific application demands. All new cab controls and joysticks make the new TR340B easy to own and operate.

Learn more
Sponsored Brought to you by: Globalstar Canada Logo

Opening New Windows into Remote Asset Management and Worker Safety with Satellite Communications

Industries such as construction, mining, energy, utilities and forestry, face many challenges when it comes to tracking assets and employees. Equipment often has to be transferred between locations, or monitored while it is dormant during off seasons. Lone workers may have to travel long distances or visit multiple sites during the course of their activities. And, all of this is further complicated today with shifting supply chains and economic realities putting further strain on the bottom line. 

Learn more

Get our newsletter

Subscribe to our free magazine

Get Our Magazine

Paper or Digital delivered monthly to you

Subscribe or Renew Learn more

Get our newsletter

Subscribe to our free magazine

Get Our Magazine

Paper or Digital delivered monthly to you

Subscribe or Renew Learn more