We’ve already covered some of the best of the new trucks, but now we’re going to take a closer look at the rest of the world’s trucks, starting with the most boring.
A little history, in three words.
What is a garbage truck?
The concept of a garbage tractor has been around for a while, but it was originally developed as a military unit in the US military.
Since its introduction, garbage trucks have become ubiquitous in the world.
But as with other military vehicles, they are not intended for human use, as they have a range of limited utility.
So, how did the world get to this point?
In 1947, the US Air Force put out an order for a new generation of heavy military trucks called the P-51 Mustang.
The P-61 Mustang was the first in the military’s class of heavy trucks, and it came with the capability to tow trailers of up to 100,000 pounds.
This meant that the P51 Mustang could haul a trailer of up a quarter of a million pounds, which was a staggering amount of weight for the time.
According to military sources, the Army had ordered 3,000 P-59s, which weighed only 3,600 pounds.
The P-41 was the next major addition to the US Army’s heavy military vehicle portfolio, and the Army also ordered 2,000 of these P-31s, with a combined weight of 5,000.
While these heavy trucks were designed to tow large trailers, the military also intended to use them for other military missions, such as demolition and salvage operations.
These trucks were intended for use in areas such as Iraq, Afghanistan, and other parts of the globe.
However, after the US entered World War II, the P61s were replaced by the P81s.
Both the P151 and P151A models were used by the US armed forces during the war, and both the Army and the Navy also used them for missions.
By the mid-1950s, the heavy military vehicles were in the hands of American companies, including the American Military Industries, or AMI, and General Motors.
GM’s P151 was the world first of the military garbage trucks, as it was the most powerful truck ever built.
Its 5,100hp engine was a five-barrel, six-cylinder, four-stroke, single-barreled engine, with an eight-speed manual transmission.
The P151 also carried the standard AMI “Big Block” engine, which is a two-stroke engine that was developed by the American company Pratt and Whitney.
It used a three-barrier design to reduce the engine’s fuel consumption, and also used a much smaller bore and stroke than the P31s.
This small-bore engine had a maximum torque of 7,600Nm (14,000lb-ft), while its peak torque was 10,000Nm, which put the engine in a class with the likes of the B-29 Superfortress and the B739 Thunderjet.
The engine had four valves per cylinder, which allowed for a high compression ratio of 11,400psi (18,000psi with a 0.8:1 compression ratio).
The engine’s eight-cylinders produced a total of 9,900hp, which combined with the four-barricade design of the engine meant that this was enough to get the P251, a 4,800-pound, four cylinder heavy military truck, moving along at up to 60mph.
It was a beast.
To top it all off, the AMI’s P-151A was the biggest and most powerful garbage truck in the history of the US Military, and was able to haul a full load of up 75,000lbs of cargo in the process.
When the military needed to haul tons of materials and supplies, the truck was equipped with the AMIS system, which consisted of a six-barred, six cylinder engine with a six speed manual transmission, which could be switched to six speeds depending on the mission.
In order to drive the truck, it had two different hydraulic systems, one for the rear and one for front.
An AMIS-equipped P-251 had a six cylinder, four barreled, single barrelled engine with 6,400hp, while the P131A had a four-cylindered, fourbarrelled, two barreling engine with 4,900 hp.
With the AMIs system, the load could be transported by the AMIC, which meant that if there was a crash, the vehicle could be lifted to safety by a parachute.
As with the P41s, AMI developed the AMICS system, a two stage hydraulic system with a 6,200hp single barrel, which it used to drive an AMIC-equipped truck. After the