The new Quadtrac and Steiger AFS Connect™ series from Case

Case IH is introducing the new Quadtrac and Steiger AFS Connect™ series tractor. This new range will be available in Europe during the second half of the this year, with some specific features designed for the European market.

New line of articulated 4WD tractors / Proven power with a redesigned cab / Includes advanced technology for easier operation and ultimate connectivity / Available in Europe in Autumn 2020

Case IH say the new lineup of Quadtrac and Steiger AFS Connect™ tractors can be configured to fit any operation and is built for a range of applications.

The range incorporates two industry-leading transmissions. The fuel-efficient PowerDrive powershift transmission delivers 20% faster shifting and a record setting 682 peak-horsepower on the Quadtrac 620 model. The CVXDrive™ — the first continuously variable transmission for an articulated 4WD tractor —automatically balances power and efficiency.

The Quadtrac AFS Connect™ tractors also feature larger fuel tanks to cover more acres before needing to refuel. Producers can keep working long days with no engine regeneration, 600-hour oil change intervals and ground-level maintenance to lower operation cost and keep your equipment in the field.

The connectivity solution from Case IH, AFS Connect, will be embedded into the cab of the tractor, bringing new levels of productivity. It enables two-way data transfer between the machine and the manager. This allows farm managers to manage with precision their farm, fleet and data from their office or mobile device.

The connectivity system includes three key components, the AFS Pro 1200 display, the AFS Vision Pro operating system and the AFS Vector Pro receiver. These elements allow users to configure tractor management and precision farming functionality in the way they prefer.

AFS Connect technology also makes it possible for remote display viewing of the tractor’s AFS operating screen by farm owners, managers and – with permission – the dealers supporting their equipment. This can help identify problems and allow deeper insight to be gained into how they are caused and how they might be addressed.