CASE introduces B Series CTLs and skid steers

The new series includes five CTLs and eight skid steers spanning radial and vertical lift patterns.

February 6, 2020

CASE Construction Equipment, Racine, Wisconsin, has introduced the B Series­­—five compact track loaders (CTLs) and eight skid steers spanning radial and vertical lift patterns, as well as numerous horsepower and size classes.

New B Series loaders feature a redesigned interface, including new left- and right-hand posts with simple ignition, push-button operation, easy throttle control and intuitive switches for all core machine functions. Contractors may choose between standard mechanical, mechanical hand-and-foot, and electro-hydraulic controls when specifying a machine, the company says.

An eight-inch LCD multi-function display comes with all electro-hydraulic models and can be added to mechanical configurations for use with the backup camera and operational displays. The LCD multi-function display serves as the command center for the machine. It includes a backup camera visible in a split screen display with machine data. The camera is operational in both forward and reverse and enhances the B Series’ visibility.

CASE CTLs and skid steers feature 360-degree visibility, enhanced by the backup camera, as well as a cab-wide rearview mirror that comes standard on all machines. According to CASE, large side windows and a large curved rear window allow for great sightlines to the sides and the rear of the machine. Rear visibility is further aided by low-profile rear hoods and a low-profile H-Link on vertical-lift. 

A low entry threshold built into each machine allows for easy entry and exit from the cab. Joysticks on electro-hydraulic models have been designed with a narrower grip, closer switch layout and a smaller head size for easier operation. The electro-hydraulic pods on each joystick have also been made smaller to give the operator more legroom inside the machine.

Mechanically controlled models of the SR210B and larger models feature servo-assisted joysticks for easier operation and less operator fatigue, CASE says.