2007 international 7600

2007 international 7600 DEFAULT

International 7600 truck review

By: Pete Armstrong

The latest International to reach Australian shores is brimming with local content and designed to fill a void in the line-up, writes Pete Armstrong

International 7600 truck review

International 7600.

International has responded to growing demand for a smaller version of its 9200 prime mover with the local launch of the first 7600 models suited to tipper and dog and short-haul prime mover work.

While the 9200 has sold in respectable numbers into localised tasks such as tipper work, its penetration of the short-haul market has been restricted by the fact that it’s too much truck for these roles.

In response, International in the United States has begun exporting the first 7600 models in kit form. The final build is taking place at Iveco’s plant at Dandenong in Victoria.

The result is a truck set to take an even larger slice of the tipper and dog and short-haul prime mover market, offering one engine and transmission and a fairly standard driveline spec, with limited options.

The model was released in the US in 2002 and then made its way to New Zealand the following year. In 2004 it was unveiled in South Africa.

What makes it different to most trucks sourced from North America is that it is a right-drive vehicle.

Modular design takes care of both right and left-hand drive markets, with both sides of the cab mirror images as is the firewall under the bonnet.

Available as a prime mover or rigid with differing wheel bases to suit and two cab designs — day cab and sleeper versions — the International 7600 fits the bill, bringing the line-up to three, covering the broader range of applications.

Responding to local market feedback, the 7600 models feature a number of engineering changes to bring it to the marketplace in a build better suited to conditions here and certainly making it a more robust vehicle.

Componentry comes from well-recognised and tested Australian brands proven in the field.

The Dana D6-170 rear axles are rated at 20.9 tonne, with a ratio of 4.30:1.

The diffs are common in larger and more powerful trucks and are actually overrated for the intended work roles of the 7600, but offer a high degree of durability for Australia.

Rear suspension is International Ride Optimised Suspension (IROS) four-bag air on an underslung axle spring with a fixed front-mounted bush for improved stability and dump valve operated by a dash-mounted switch.

This suspension is rated at 18 tonne and features deep air bags for smooth ride.

There is a choice of steel or alloy PCD wheels, with Dura Bright also available, and a choice of Michelin tyres.

Front axle is the forged steel I-beam Dana I-140W rated at 6.7 tonne, riding on long-leaf parabolic springs, increased from 43 to 48 inches, specifically for Australia and rated at 6.35 tonne.

The vertical exhaust has been relocated to the left side and piping routed and insulated to keep heat and noise from the cab, plus turbo piping is insulated for lower temperatures.

All wiring and piping, in line with all trucks built by Iveco, is now better sited to reduce the risks of chafing, and is securely anchored for reliability and durability in the field.

At Dandenong, the frame rails are redrilled to accommodate the longer front springs, new exhaust location and for installation of larger fuel tanks as required by Australian operators.

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Basic specifications include a Caterpillar C-12 engine rated at 380hp (283kW) and delivering 1450ft/lb (1966Nm).


The power is driven through an Eaton RTLO 18918B 18-speed overdrive transmission.

Cab and Controls

Some 600mm wider than the 9200 model, the cab itself offers plenty of room for drivers of all shapes and sizes, with plenty of open space for comfort.

Seats are the European GraMag brand, with a fully adjustable air seat on the drivers’ side and a fixed version for the passenger.

The modular system enabling factor build of both left and right-hand drive vehicles is clearly evident, with the instrument panel exactly the same as the left side. The instrument panel is close to that found in motor cars and features a full complement of gauges, including a windscreen washer fill level and LCD odometer display.

Steering wheel controls come standard as does air-conditioning, cup holders, power windows and door locks, adding to the 7600’s comfort features.

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The sleeper version is 600mm longer than the day cab and drivers have a 660x184mm bunk mattress that is 127mm thick. An under-bunk area gives a host of storage room; for other odds and ends an overhead console gives them a home.

The mirrors have been designed to ‘break away’ should they be given a bump in tight dock areas, the brackets popping out and reducing the risk of head breakage should they be hit by other vehicles.

The sun visor features an aerodynamic design, with integrated marker lights and, to finish off the truck in the appearance stakes, wheel arch inserts have been added for Australia.

Behind the wheel you get a commanding view of the road, and International says there is approximately 11 percent more glass area than competitor trucks.

The door sills are relatively low and swivel quarter windows are fitted, satisfying drivers who appreciate fresh air flow through the cab.


Turning the ignition switch to the on position one must have the clutch depressed, and the engine ECM completes its diagnostic pre-start check before firing.

A launch event at Anglesea Proving Ground in Victoria saw Iveco dealers from across the country involved in driving the new International 7600, coupled to a loaded Tautliner.

Easing the clutch out and the vehicle takes off smoothly and effortlessly, the C-12 Cat purring as full gear movements were made due to the flat terrain.

An important aspect of the drive was to evaluate performance, and the 380-horsepower Caterpillar certainly delivered that, along with stability and handling.

The Anglesea circuit offers a variety of road surface and corner radii. Throwing the truck into turns saw it stand up very well with little trailer yaw and sure-footedness.

Road feel is good and it steers very well. Sheppard M100 power steering is fitted and delivers light and direct steer that will be well received by drivers.

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Unfortunately, only the sleeper prime mover version was available for the driving stint, sitting on a 4.8-metre wheelbase.

The day-cab rigid wheelbase is 5 metres, and the extended cab 5.2, while the day-cab prime mover has a wheelbase of 4.5 metres.

Preliminary specifications show fuel tanks on each version are: day-cab tipper 1x380 litre plus a 350 (250/100 split tank); extended-cab Tipper 1x450 plus an identical split tank.

Iveco has recognised a larger hydraulic oil compartment is required by operators and this is currently under review. The day-cab prime mover offers 1x450 and 1x380 litre tanks with 2x450 litre tanks on the sleeper truck.

Tare weights, with oil and coolant but no fuel or spare, range between 7.05 and 7.33 tonnes, depending on fitment of alloy or steel wheels. The heaviest is the extended cab tipper version with steel wheels due to its longer chassis rails and extra equipment.


The International line-up has been heavily ‘Australianised’ to match our conditions and completes the application family. 


Engine: Caterpillar C-12 engine rated at 380hp (283kW) and delivering 1450ft/lb (1966Nm)

Transmission: Eaton RTLO 18918B 18-speed overdrive transmission

Ratio: 4.30:1

Suspension: International Ride Optimised Suspension (IROS) four-bag air on an underslung axle spring with a fixed front-mounted bush

Wheels: Choice of steel or alloy PCD wheels and a choice of Michelin tyres


Forged steel I-beam Dana I-140W front axle rated at 6.7 tonne, riding on 48-inch long-leaf parabolic springs rated at 6.35 tonne

Dana D6-170 rear axles rated at 20.9 tonne

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Salvage Heavy Duty International 7600 Trucks

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Sours: https://truckpartsinventory.com/Salvage-trucks/International/7600?P=1&C=25
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International WorkStar

Motor vehicle

The International WorkStar is a line of severe duty trucks made by International Truck.[1] The WorkStar is the successor to the 7400 and 7600 series trucks produced by International. Starting in 2008 the "thousand series" name was dropped in favor of the WorkStar. This change was reflected in the physical construction of the truck in the form of a new hood and grill along with increased MaxxForce Engine options.[2]


The WorkStar is commonly custom-built, and has many different layouts. All models are available as 4x2,[a] the 7300-7500 have all-wheel drive 4x4 models. The 7400-7600 are available with both 6x4 and 6x6 tandems, and the 7600 can have an unusual 8x6 layout, with a three driven axle "tridem". Most models can have either forward or set-back front axles.

Electrical systems have become very complex, both for engine control and monitoring the chassis. Controls for power take-offs (PTOs), body operations, snowplow and other types of auxiliary lighting can be factory installed.

Cabs are available in standard, extended, and crew types on all models. Made of galvanized steel, they can have heated windshield, mirrors, air-conditioning and many interior options.

Selected 2016 Models (not all are shown.)

ModelMax. front GAWR[b]Max. rear GAWRMax. GVWR[c]Engine[d]Trans
7300 4x210,000 lb (4,500 kg)[e]17,500 lb (7,900 kg)[e]27,500 lb (12,500 kg)[e]ISB6.76M, 6A
7400 6x420,000 lb (9,100 kg)46,000 lb (21,000 kg)60,000 lb (27,000 kg)N913M, A
7500 6x422,000 lb (10,000 kg)52,000 lb (24,000 kg)60,000 lb (27,000 kg)ISL9 N1018M, A
7600 8x622,000 lb (10,000 kg)69,000 lb (31,000 kg)76,000 lb (34,000 kg)N1318M, A


In 2014, the WorkStar is available with 4 diesel engines. The lowest rated is the MaxxForce DT, a 466 cu in (7.6 L) inline 6 with 215 hp (160 kW) at 2200 rpm. The highest rated is the N13, a 758 cu in (12.4 L) inline 6 with up to 475 hp (354 kW) at 1850 rpm.

Eaton/Fuller offers manual transmissions from 6 to 18 speeds, and a self-shifting manual. Allison offers three automatic transmissions.[3]

2016 Engines

Cum ISB6.7[4]408 cu in (6.7 l)Mid200 hp (150 kW)[i]520 lb⋅ft (710 N⋅m)[i]
Cum ISL9543 cu in (8.9 l)HD380 hp (280 kW)1,250 lb⋅ft (1,690 N⋅m)
Nav N9[5]570 cu in (9.3 l)Mid330 hp (250 kW)950 lb⋅ft (1,290 N⋅m)
Nav 10[6]570 cu in (9.3 l)HD370 hp (280 kW)1,250 lb⋅ft (1,690 N⋅m)
Nav 13[7]758 cu in (12.4 l)HD475 hp (354 kW)1,250 lb⋅ft (1,690 N⋅m)

WorkStar applications[edit]

Construction The primary use of the WorkStar is as a heavy 6x4 dump truck with a GVWR[c] of approximately 50,000 lb (23,000 kg). With all the upgrades possible, it can be used as a concrete mixer, where the heavy duty front drive axle is often used. It can also be a semi-tractor, pulling dump or lowboy trailers.

Fire equipment. In rural areas of the US, especially in state and national parks, fire equipment has to go to remote off-road areas, often carrying water with them. The WorkStar has options needed, high strength and power, heavy duty front drive axle, an advanced electrical system, and a crew-cab. An extreme truck can be ordered with factory parts.

Railroad maintenance truck

Railroad maintenance. Railroad equipment is very heavy, and the track needs maintenance its whole length, no matter how remote. The WorkStar's chassis can be ordered to mount road-rail pilot wheels, which let the truck run directly on the tracks. Racks can be mounted outside and above the cab so the truck can self-load and unload sections of rail onto them. The crew-cab is often used, and the truck also carries a large amount of tools and equipment.

Street and road maintenance In the northern US snow is a problem for roads, which need to be plowed and salted. Built with wiring and controls for lights and equipment, body options like heated windshields, mirrors, and seats, the truck comes ready for the service from the factory. The strong chassis with heavy-duty front wheel drive can plow around the clock for days.

Utilities The WorkStar is popular with utilities, who often work off-road for long periods in bad weather. The front driven axle is very useful when the truck is moved to many different sites. The strong frame adapts to outriggers and a long boom, so employees can work on overhead wires.

  • Snowplow with spreader body

  • Railroad maintenance truck


The consumer version of the WorkStar is manufactured by Midwest Automotive Designs, which is a manufacturer based in Elkhart in Indiana that produces conversions of class 5 and 6 commercial trucks conversions as luxury consumer vehicles. The company makes several pickup truck models of the WorkStar, including the International WorkStar Pickup, and WorkStar SUV.[8]


  1. ^Number of wheels × number of powered wheels, with dual tires counted as a single wheel.
  2. ^Gross Axle Weight Rating is the loaded weight of the axle.
  3. ^ abGross Vehicle Weight Rating is the loaded weight of the truck.
  4. ^Highest rated engine.
  5. ^ abcLightest rating.
  6. ^Engines are Cummins (Cum) or Navistar (Nav)
  7. ^Mid-range (Mid) or Heavy-duty (HD)
  8. ^ abHighest rated model.
  9. ^ abLowest rated model


Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/International_WorkStar

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7600 2007 international

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