New Holland is pleased to introduce the all-new 9200 CornMaster Series of corn heads. Specifically developed for customers planting in row spacings of 20” and 22” and ranging from 12 row to 18 row units, these corn headers are designed to maximize combine productivity, improve overall combining efficiencies and maximize grain in the bin better than any other narrow row corn heads.
“When we set out to develop a new series of corn heads for New Holland Combines, we asked our customers what was most important for their total operations and not just for the corn heads”, said Dan Valen, Director of Marketing for New Holland. “What we heard back was customers really wanted to maximize their combining productivity overall while ensuring every possible kernel of corn ended up in the grain tank and not on the ground. And that’s what we delivered; More Total Combine Productivity, More Efficiency, More Grain in the Bin, and More Total Profit for our customer’s bottom line.”
Designed with a completely new row unit, the 9200 series picks cleaner to reduce the amount of MOG (Material Other than Grain) by up to 28,000 pounds per hour less than competitive row units attached to a New Holland Combine. Twenty-eight thousand fewer pounds per hour less MOG means increased ground speed and up to 25 fewer horsepower required to operate the header for more grain harvester per gallon of fuel vs competition. Separate drives for the row units and chopper also allows for increased reliability by allowing for optimal sizing of the drivelines and clutches.
Additional benefits of the 9200 CornMaster Corn Header include:
- Newly designed narrow row inner and outer hoods improve crop flow
- Double acting deck plates limits ear bounce and butt shelling for lower header losses
- Up to 110# less weight per row over other row units (up to 1,728 lb. on a 16 row machine) means lower ground compaction, more reactive header control, combine
The 9200 series CornMaster Corn Heads are available in 12, 16, and 18 row configurations in either 20” or 22” spacings.
February 13, 2018