Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'Cummins L10'.

More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


  • CPTDB | Transit Discussion
    • Western Canada Transit Discussion
    • Ontario Transit Discussion
    • Qu├ębec Transit Discussion
    • Atlantic Canada Transit Discussion
    • General Aviation Discussion
    • General Railway Discussion
    • Marine Transportation Discussion
    • American Transit Discussion
    • Global Transit Discussion
    • General Motorcoach Discussion
    • General Vehicle Discussion
  • CPTDB | General Discussion
    • Transit Lounge
    • General Lounge
    • Photography Discussion
    • Transit Websites & Fan Page Updates
    • Upcoming Transit Events
    • Transit Employment Discussion
  • CPTDB | Wiki Discussion
    • General Info
    • Content Changes and Additions
  • CPTDB | Announcements & Updates
    • Site Discussion

Find results in...

Find results that contain...

Date Created

  • Start


Last Updated

  • Start


Filter by number of...


  • Start





Website URL







Found 1 result

  1. I have some questions about the Cummins L10 engine and its common transmission, the Voith DIWA D863.2-W7. This winning combo lasted from 1986 to 1994. Among them: 1. Were there any Canadian TA's that specified the L10 and Voith in the angle-drive (aka V-drive) layout? There, only one manufacturer offered such a configuration: New Flyer, since they made buses in both T-drive and V-drive layout. But here in the U.S., we had two more manufacturers cataloging this powertrain in this layout: Flxible and Neoplan (the latter, like New Flyer, built buses in both T-drive and V-drive layouts). 2. Regarding the V-drive layout, was the L10 laid down on its side (a la the Volvo B59 and B10R series)? or If there was one solution the Toronto Transit Commission could have done with its 1990 New Flyers with their Cummins L10 engines and ZF Ecomat 4HP500 transmissions circa 2000: they could have specified the Voith D863.3-W7 or, at least, the Allison VR731R (final "R" means reverse rotation, also called "RH"). But instead they chose to procure the old-fashioned V730's from a bunch of their retired 1977-81 GMC New Look buses. I wonder if that is because of the fact the VR731R/RH is electronically-controlled and the L10 at the time of original production was mechanically-controlled? ~Ben
  • Create New...