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 01-23-2002, 15:49 Post: 34871
soundguy34421
2002-01-23 15:49:19
Post: 34871
 new holland 1920

How does the 1920 compare to an approximate equal sized boomer? The 1920 is 32 or 33 hp I believe. Has a 4 cyl engine also.

Anyone use both?






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 01-23-2002, 16:33 Post: 34872
tgello



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 new holland 1920

i've been told that the 1920 series tractors are heavier than the boomers. if its 30-35 horses it would be somwhat comparable to the 33-35 .the 35 is a bigger framed trctor than the 33. the 33 is 3 cyl.as is the 35. if your going for a work horse i'd go with the 1920. if you wan't more comfort and ease of operation and med. duty i'd go with the boomer.






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 01-23-2002, 16:55 Post: 34873
Mrwurm



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 new holland

Soundguy, my neighbor has a 1920. I have been looking at TC33's. The 1920 is definately a larger size frame. The 1920 is a 4 cyl 33 hp and the TC33 is a 3 cyl 33 hp. I would compare the 1920 to the TC35. The TC35 is a
large frame with a 4 cyl. I am not sure what the displacement is on the 1920, but I would guess that it is larger
than the TC33 engine but produces the power at a lower rpm. Just my thoughts. Maybe someone else knows
for sure.






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 01-23-2002, 16:57 Post: 34874
Mrwurm



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 new holland

OOPS, sorry! The TC35 is a 3 cyl 101.1 cu inch displacement.






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 01-24-2002, 05:57 Post: 34878
TomG

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 new holland 1920

According to tractortips.com, the Ford 1920 has a 4 cyl/122 ci Shibaura engine and weights 3296 lbs.. NH took over the Ford compact line. I don't know how much if any changes were made.

I usually think of PTO HP rather than engine HP since it's a better measure of available power, and some drive trains are more efficient than others. PTO HP for a 1920 is given as 29HP. The TC33D is given as 33 engine HP (3cyl/91 ci) and 27 PTO HP. The difference probably is due to the 1920 being speced with a gear TX and the TC33D speced with HST.

Hope this is correct, I have noticed a few errors in tractortips specs.






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 01-24-2002, 07:39 Post: 34882
soundguy34421
2002-01-24 00:00:00
Post: 34882
 new holland 1920

From what I see here, it is pretty much a consensus that the 1920 is a 'bigger' tractor than the tc 33 / 35. That is impression that I got. I sat on both the 1920, tc 25? 33 and 35. The boomers sure look nice though. I ended up getting the 1920 as the dealer made me a deal I just couldn't walk away from.

Anyone know where i can get specs on my 1920? specifically i need 3pt lift capacity, as I would like to move some round bales of hay around.

Thanks to all who replied.






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 01-24-2002, 16:13 Post: 34889
John Mc



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 new holland 1920

Most people I've spoken to compare the 1920 to the TC40. At first look, the TC35 seems closer, it has only a 3 cylinder engine, while both the TC40 and 1920 have 4 cylinder, 121.7 cu in displacement engines. The TC 40 is rated 40 HP @ 2600 RPM, the 1920 is rated 33.3 @ 2500 RPM. If you are running them at equal RPMs, the HP is pretty darn close. All three models are similar weight, length, width, and wheelbase.

The TC33 is not a comparable tractor. Significantly smaller than any of the above.

3 pt hitch capacity of the 1920 is 2795# at the hitch, 2187# at 24" aft of the hitch. easily enough to lift the round bales I've seen (weight 800 to 1000#). In fact, you can probably lift one with the FEL, if you put a bale spear on it.

John






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 01-25-2002, 05:22 Post: 34907
TomG

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 new holland 1920

Congrats! Hope you like it. You will have to get used to far fewer knobs, levers and flashing lights than are on a sound console though--assuming you're that kind of soundguy.






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 01-28-2002, 08:02 Post: 35028
soundguy34421
2002-01-28 00:00:00
Post: 35028
 new holland 1920

Tomg - Yeah, I am. At work, I mostly use a mackie SR32-4.
You a musician / engineer?
Later






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 01-29-2002, 06:12 Post: 35059
TomG

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 new holland 1920

Yep, I had a sideline sound/lighting company for 10 years. Did most of the engineering myself. Unfortunately, I had too many low budget clients and did too much of the roady work too. My own PA was moderate size--PA 10,000W total with 12 lighting fixtures. It got to be pretty interesting when I was regularly working international touring bands. Some huge stars in other parts of the world play small venues touring in N.A., and my company was well suited for that buz. The music and audiences are terrific. I am a musician and understood the music, which helps.

Of course, ultimately putting in 20-hour days on weekends and then getting up Monday morning for the day job doesn't work. I also discovered that I liked being in front of audiences better than behind. I played percussion (mostly congas) for several singer/writers, usually as duos or trios. (That's the way economics in regional clubs work). I was lucky, because the songs were good enough that we had good audiences and didn't have to play covers. I also got to bed by time I'd still be tearing down the system in the sound biz.

Guess I'd better add something relevant to tractors. I wear the 15DB cut mineral fiber earplugs I had made for the sound biz now on the tractor. The cut is linear enough plugs that I could mix OK while using them. Many of the audiences liked huge sound levels and I'd be deaf by now without the plugs. Because the mineral fiber plugs don't sop up the high frequencies like foam one, I think I hear sounds that I need to hear on the tractor that I might miss if I used foam plugs.






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Discussion Boards > Active Subjects > Messages as Posted > New Holland Tractor Review Forum

Thread 34871 Filter by Poster:
John Mc 3 | Mrwurm 3 | soundguy34421 5 | tgello 1 | TomG 6 |




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