Backpack brush cutter is a tool that can be carried on the back and can be used to cut down large areas of dense vegetation. For handling challenging overgrowth and dense vegetation, the 4-stroke backpack brush cutter is the ideal tool. This tool is great for removing unwanted bushes and saplings. It's also useful for keeping trails clear of small trees and low branches. So you can find a market for garden maintenance.
4-stroke backpack brush cutter, this 35.8cc 1E39F engine brush cutter delivers the highest power in its class. The 1500mm shaft length gives you plenty of reach to get to those hard-to-reach places, and the diaphragm type carburettor makes sure that it runs smoothly and efficiently. It comes with a powerful engine, a 360° tiltable machine, and versatility for many field applications - crop cutting (wheat, paddy, and forage crops), mowing, pruning, and weeding can be done with this power tool. On the back, it is easy to maneuver even in hilly terrain. Trouble-free operation with easy-start technology; therefore suitable for farmers of all ages. Its fuel-efficient and affordable machine have zero vibration and heat; therefore low maintenance and simple operation.
Whether you're cutting through dense undergrowth or trimming light brush, you can choose the finest tool for the job thanks to the blade and nylon head cutting options. This brush cutter's backpack design makes it simple to carry and use, allowing you to work continuously without becoming tired.
This brush cutter not only performs admirably, but it is also long-lasting. It will withstand the harshest conditions thanks to the sturdy design and high-quality parts, giving dependable service for years to come.
BISON staff carefully plans and tests each unit at the factory to guarantee it satisfies the highest requirements for quality and performance. Every component, from the engine to the cutting blades, is skilfully designed to produce the best outcomes. To create the best products on the market, we employ cutting-edge manufacturing processes and cutting-edge technologies.
After each brush cutter has been inspected by our quality assurance team, the machine can be shipped to your country. Therefore, reliability and trustworthiness accompany every purchase we make.
Air-cooled, 4 strokes, single cylinder
Rated output power:
blade & nylon head
Loading Qty in 20’’GP/40’’HQ :
There is no right or wrong answer to this question. Both 2-stroke and 4-stroke engines have pros and cons. The main difference between the two is that a two-stroke engine produces more power with less fuel, but it also has more moving parts. A 4-stroke engine produces less power, but uses less fuel and has fewer moving parts. This makes it easier to maintain and more reliable than a two-stroke engine.
There are many factors to consider when choosing between these two options:
Cost - 4 stroke engines are more expensive than 2 strokes. However, if you plan to use the brush cutter for general use or to save money, you can buy a cheaper model that will save you money in the long run
Performance - 4-strokes produce more torque than 2-strokes, which means they are better for heavy-duty jobs, such as felling large trees or brushing. On the other hand, 2-strokes are better for smaller jobs like yard maintenance because they are lighter and easier to handle.
Maintenance - 2-stroke brush cutter require more maintenance than 4-strokes, which means they are not as easy to maintain over time
A side-pack brushcutter has a fuel tank strapped to the side of the unit, making it more compact. The backpack is larger and has its own frame with wheels. They can be pushed around when not in use, and some models even fold up for easy storage. However, side-pack brush cutters are not as comfortable as backpacks because they are heavier and less ergonomic.
A four-stroke brushcutter is a brushcutter that uses a four-stroke engine to power its cutting head. A typical 4-stroke brushcutter has an engine powered by gasoline, although some newer models are powered by diesel or LPG.
The first stroke of a four-stroke engine occurs when air and fuel are drawn into the cylinder through the intake valve. The second stroke occurs when the piston compresses the mixture and forces it under pressure into the exhaust port, where it expands and pushes the exhaust gas out of the system. The third stroke occurs when fresh air and fuel are drawn in through the exhaust port, and the fourth (and final) stroke occurs when this mixture is compressed and pushed back into the intake port, where it can re-burn and continue to provide power as long as there is Fuel keeps the engine running.