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Air Compressor for RAM truck

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  • texastonka
    replied
    Ever think about a Kleinn RAMHD-OBA6450? or with the horns RAMHD-734

    Leave a comment:


  • cwford
    replied
    AlphaOutFront Does your bracket mount to the ram box or all the way through the bed?

    Leave a comment:


  • So Cal Adventurer
    replied
    Originally posted by RF2200 View Post
    If you are going belt-driven you have this as an option. VMAC VR70. 70CFM and 175PSI. Mounts under your hood. Belt driven. This would air your tires nice and quick. Fits your truck. Actually fits all HD Ram trucks 2500-5500. 5.7, 6.4, and 6.7 Cummins.

    "VMAC's UNDERHOOD air compressor systems provide the proven performance of 70CFM or 150 CFM and 175 PSI. With 100% duty cycle and air on demand, the lightweight, rotary-screw designs are conveniently mounted underhood, saving valuable cargo and work space or the need to tow a trailer and deliver the power, payload, and performance you need. Fits most popular work trucks."

    http://vmacair.com/products/underhood/

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_c...&v=RnfrAFu16tw
    Wow thats a slick option! Just requested a quote

    Leave a comment:


  • AlphaOutFront
    replied
    I was looking to mount mine in the ram box. No one sells a bracket so I made one. I used the ARB tank and compressor. All the wires run through the drain plug at the bottom of the box.
    Click image for larger version  Name:	twinpump.jpg Views:	0 Size:	3.84 MB ID:	259875
    Attached Files
    Last edited by AlphaOutFront; 10-27-2019, 08:45 PM.

    Leave a comment:


  • TTEngineer
    replied
    Originally posted by JPNHigh View Post

    Yes. I installed ARB in driver ram box. Really easy and ran to AUX switches. Let me know if you have any questions.
    How did you run it to your Aux switches? I thought the ARB compressor needed like 60amps and the aux switch’s could only handle 20amps.

    Leave a comment:


  • JPNHigh
    replied
    Originally posted by scootr29 View Post
    Anyone mount a compressor in the RamBox?
    Yes. I installed ARB in driver ram box. Really easy and ran to AUX switches. Let me know if you have any questions.

    Leave a comment:


  • noluis
    replied
    Not me but my buddy has a Viair and 2.5 gal tank in his Rambox.

    Leave a comment:


  • scootr29
    replied
    Anyone mount a compressor in the RamBox?

    Leave a comment:


  • forbee
    replied
    Originally posted by AZ_Powr_Wagon View Post
    Resurrecting an older thread here, hope nobody minds.

    I've installed onboard air in my last 2 trucks, both sourced from Hornblasters.com. Kits are reasonably priced and you can purchase components insted of a kit if you know what you want.

    My last Ram had a dual Viair setup in the bed, and while it worked great I didn't like the fact that it took up bed space.

    My current truck has a single Viair compressor on a shelf tucked up inside the frame along with a 5 gallon tank all tucked up where the spare tire used to sit. Also installed a remote fill connection on the rear bumper so it's plug and play if you need to air up. And for kicks, a set of train horns between the frame and body...

    These compressors are rated at 100% duty @ 70 degrees so as long as you mount them correctly (not upside down) so heat can dissipate from the head they'll run all day long. Obviously these won't power air tools, but each compressor typically produces 4-5 scfm, which is plenty for tire filling.

    I can post some pics if anyone's interested.
    Reviving an old thread once again. Please do post pics if you still have the ability to do so. Thanks.

    Leave a comment:


  • AZ_Powr_Wagon
    replied
    Resurrecting an older thread here, hope nobody minds.

    I've installed onboard air in my last 2 trucks, both sourced from Hornblasters.com. Kits are reasonably priced and you can purchase components insted of a kit if you know what you want.

    My last Ram had a dual Viair setup in the bed, and while it worked great I didn't like the fact that it took up bed space.

    My current truck has a single Viair compressor on a shelf tucked up inside the frame along with a 5 gallon tank all tucked up where the spare tire used to sit. Also installed a remote fill connection on the rear bumper so it's plug and play if you need to air up. And for kicks, a set of train horns between the frame and body...

    These compressors are rated at 100% duty @ 70 degrees so as long as you mount them correctly (not upside down) so heat can dissipate from the head they'll run all day long. Obviously these won't power air tools, but each compressor typically produces 4-5 scfm, which is plenty for tire filling.

    I can post some pics if anyone's interested.

    Leave a comment:


  • zigsrig
    replied
    Originally posted by .com View Post
    It was actually really easy, I just drilled through the bed of my truck, I used the template that came with the compressor. I used stainless steel washers on top of and under the holes, I also used a little locktight and and lock washers. When I drilled the hole I used some roll on bedliner around the holes so they would not rust. Then i brushed a little around the head of the bolts. Water doesn't leak through, and the bolts are very un-intrusive I drilled the holes in the lower part (valleys) of the bed, so you wouldn't snag them when sliding something in.
    Ill check that out... Thanks!!!

    Leave a comment:


  • .com
    replied
    Originally posted by zigsrig View Post
    Thats a very clean install!

    Can I ask what you used to mount the compressor to in that spot?

    Thanks

    ZIG
    It was actually really easy, I just drilled through the bed of my truck, I used the template that came with the compressor. I used stainless steel washers on top of and under the holes, I also used a little locktight and and lock washers. When I drilled the hole I used some roll on bedliner around the holes so they would not rust. Then i brushed a little around the head of the bolts. Water doesn't leak through, and the bolts are very un-intrusive I drilled the holes in the lower part (valleys) of the bed, so you wouldn't snag them when sliding something in.

    Leave a comment:


  • zigsrig
    replied
    Originally posted by .com View Post
    I mounted my compressor under the bed of my truck. It stays out of the weather, even when driving on salty slushy highways. Also, the when the solenoids occasionally drip oil, it drips on the ground instead of the oil being sprayed all over the engine compartment. Only issue I could foresee is if you are going through really deep water for long periods, but even then, according to the arb tech, you can route the intake up higher.
    Thats a very clean install!

    Can I ask what you used to mount the compressor to in that spot?

    Thanks

    ZIG

    Leave a comment:


  • .com
    replied
    I mounted my compressor under the bed of my truck. It stays out of the weather, even when driving on salty slushy highways. Also, the when the solenoids occasionally drip oil, it drips on the ground instead of the oil being sprayed all over the engine compartment. Only issue I could foresee is if you are going through really deep water for long periods, but even then, according to the arb tech, you can route the intake up higher.
    Attached Files

    Leave a comment:


  • TTEngineer
    replied
    Originally posted by RF2200 View Post
    That Extreme Outback compressor does look interesting. Don't know much about the company. When they say every 5 hours of operation, my understanding is that they mean every 5 hours that you are pumping air, not every 5 hours your engine is on. I believe this has a type of clutch which is electronically actuated from inside the vehicle that allows you to start pumping air.


    Correct.

    Even still, every 5 hours of operation, if using lockers often, could become tedious. Although, there are few reasons why you'd be running lockers for more than 5 hours straight.

    If not, I would just put fresh grease in before every trip.

    Still a great option none the less.


    Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk

    Leave a comment:

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