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Case Parts and Case IH Parts from TractorJoe

TractorJoe offers high quality replacement parts for Case compact mowers and tractors and Case International Harvester brand professional grade agriculture equipment. So whether you are a professional farmer with an industry leading 660 Peak series tractor who needs a new alternator or someone who needs a new seat for their Case compact lawn mower- we have the best Case parts for you.

Case and Case IH are known all over the world for their commitment to build powerful, productive and reliable agricultural machines.  Case and Case IH builds some of the best tractors, mowers, bailers, seeders, tillers, sprayer and skidders on the planet. If you own a Case agricultural machine then you know quality. So chances are you aren’t going to settle for just any old part. You want very best parts case parts, but you probably don’t want to pay an arm and leg for them. That’s why we Case tractor parts, including Case IH parts for up to 70% less than you would pay at the Case dealer. And if you can’t find the specific CaseIH parts you need don’t worry- we’ve got your back! Drop us a line via our parts request form and let us know which Case international parts you need. We work with an expansive network of suppliers, so if we don’t have the case parts you need, we’ll always at least try to help. You can also be sure that your new Case tractor parts will arrive safe and sound with our secure shipping services.

How do you know that our replacements for your Case parts and CaseIH parts are top quality? Because we only sell brand new parts and are constantly updating our catalog to ensure they are up to your standards. We back our Case tractor parts with an industry leading warranty and offer the best customer support. If you need help with your Case IH parts, you can ask our support community to get advice experienced mechanics and enthusiasts.

Don’t just trust anyone to supply you with replacements for you Case tractor parts and Case International parts. TractorJoe ships fast and lets you save big money over dealer prices.

Case 580c

The 580 Case model is a backhoe that has a 52 HP diesel or gasoline engine (whichever you prefer) with a 14.5" digging depth.  The 580 has a Torque Converter and a 4-speed transmission equipped.  The Torque Converter helps to increase the power's loader, depending on the weight's load that is being carried. In addition, it comes with a Power Shuttle which means you don't need to have a clutch.  There is also an 8-speed direct drive model if you would like to have a faster backhoe.

There is a single hydraulics system on the 580 that controls the loader as well as the backhoe.  What that means is there is lessened lag time on the backhoe even when dropping or lifting the bucket while at high speed.  

The 580 Case backhoe has been built to be able to withstand plenty of punishment.  The backhoe's articulated arm is constructed out of an enormous steel alloy.  Its bushings and pins are hardened in order to be able to withstand a higher amount of stress.  That is important since the 580 Case is marketed as being able to light up to 3,800 pounds in weight using the patented Hydra-Leveling Loader on the Case.  The backhoe also comes with a wide selection of steel alloy attachments and buckets for you to select from.    

A secondhand Case 580 can be purchased for about $9,000 to $10,000 depending on how many hours the backhoe is used and its condition.  Considering its specifications that are actually cheap.   Going from new down to old, let's look at the classic Case 530, which another backhoe.           

Case 580k

The Case 580K sported a totally new look.  The cab featured rounded rear side panels along with a split rear window where the top or bottom halves could be raised to be out of the way.  Small integrated tool boxes were featured on each side of the 580K right in front of the back wheels.  On the left side, they doubled as the oil tank and on the right side of the fuel tank.  Integrated tool boxes and larger fuel tanks were included on later models.   

On the model, the loader's most notable feature was most likely that the loader arms had nearly straight "knees" (which is the bend around half-way in between the loader attachment point on the backhoe frame and the bucket.)  The loader arm piston, unlike previous models, was positioned higher up on the frame, meaning it slants down to the knee whenever the loader bucket on the backhoe is in the dig position.  It tilted up to the knee on earlier models.     

This backhoe loader's most significant feature is most likely the boom.  The exposed lift-cylinders on both sides and the welded box-beam construction was gone.  The new boom was made out of one ductile iron piece, which formed a U-shaped cross-section, and the open side pointing up.  The one enormous lift cylinder (nearly 5-inch diameter) is located on top of the boom and totally enclosed inside it when completely raised, that fit nearly inside the U-shaped narrow cross-section.  Inside the boom is the dipper cylinder, with its attachment point under the lift cylinder (deeper inside the cross-section of the boom).  The dipper cylinder always stays completely enclosed, and protected on the bottom and sides by the cast-iron boom and the top is protected by the lift cylinder.

Apart from the boom's considerably stronger structure, the fact that there are no two side-mounted lift cylinders allows the boom to be a lot narrower than the earlier models, which allows the operator a less obstructed and clearer view in the trench.  

During the early 1990's, the "Super K" appear, which were newer versions of the Model K.  It featured incremental improvements, with the most notable being the slightly different paint scheme and larger tool boxes.

Case 580b

The 580B and 580CK models have split frames, with the rear part of the machine frame that extended out to the front hood, and bolted in place.  The Case 580C was a significant improvement since everything sat on the single main frame. It featured a 55HP Engine, a 4200-pound lift capacity loader as well as the loader with a 13'14" lift height.  In its day, it was a very beautiful machine.  The 580C Loader was Case's first loader that didn't have the 3rd hydraulic lift cylinder regulating the hoist control above the bucket (so when the bucket is raised to full height then the bucket was self-leveling and material would not fall over the bucket's mold board and kill the machine's operator.      

Case 580c backhoe

The 580C succeeded the 580B, which I think came out in around 1972.  It was the first model that that seems to have really been designed as a backhoe loader from the ground up, instead of a general purpose tractor having a backhoe added to it.  In addition, it was the first backhoe featuring a different paint scheme than the Construction Yellow.  It was orange with black trim and cab.

The Case 580D came out during the middle to late 1970's.  It was quite similar to the 580C, although a bit more streamlined.  There was more glass inside the cab, and it had an engine that was somewhat more powerful, and various design changes that increased the reliability and performance.      

Case 440 tractor

The Case 440 Series III is a skid steer loader that comes with a Tier-III certified, four-cylinder, Case 445T/M3 turbocharged, diesel engine produces 84.5 net horsepower (HP).  The operating weight is 7039.4 pounds (3,193 kg).  The tractor comes standard with radial lift, hydrostatic four-wheel drive, larger battery, unitized one-piece welded chassis, side lighting, low-effort servo-hydrostatic controls, heavy-duty oil cooler and side-by-die radiator, spacious cab, falling object protection system (FOPS), tilting rollover protection system (ROPS), , mechanical attachment coupler compatible with 75 attachments as well as foot and hand throttle.

The 440 III comes with a hydraulic pump delivering fluid at a 21.9 gallons (83 L) per minute rate with a 3,050 pounds per square inch (PSI) (21,029 kPa) system pressure.

Case 450 dozer 

The dimensions of the Case 450 bulldozer is 13 feet, 10 inches long and seven feet and one inch wide with an angled blade that is 35 inches by 95 3/8 of an inch.

The bulldozer's top speed is 5.81 mph in forwarding drive and in reverse was 6.39.  It is able to reach 1.59 mph in first gear in forwarding drive and in reverse 1.75 mph.

The Case 450 bulldozer is able to dig 18 inches under the ground and lift above the ground to 32 inches.  Its turning circle clearance with a straight blade is 18 feet, 4 inches.  

The Case 450 has tracks with a 50-inch standard gauge, with 12-inch grouser standard track shoes.  Each side has five lower track rollers, and they have been permanently sealed and lubricated, with the bronze bearing.  It has a 68.5-inch length tracks on the ground.  The tracks ground pressure is 6.71 per square inch.

Questions from our clients

Q. 64 CASE 530

I was recently given (yes given) a 64 CASE 530, diesel with a FEL and Box Scraper. I have a small property and I plan to use it to maintain the gravel driveway and some small tasks with the FEL such as moving firewood and boulders. So far I really like the tractor. It is a little beat up but seems to run and drive fine. The brakes do not work. I looked up how to adjust them and plan to try that first. My property is on a hill and pretty steep. I will not be using it on the steep hills, however, I am interested in a ROPS. Do they make a ROPS for this model tractor? I've been trying to find info on the tractor but everything I find is related to the CK model. What do you guys know about this tractor? I ordered a service manual and plan to start doing some general maintenance ASAP.

A. More than likely, the seals are out of the bull pinion bearing cages and will need to be replaced. Not a terribly bad job, but just takes a while. It will make it a lot easier to remove the footboards, to get at things. You'll also need to drain the transmission oil down below the bottom bolts holding the brake chamber on, as the hole goes clear through the transmission case, and oil will run out when you remove it.

Only remove one bull pinion cage assembly at a time, as internal parts will drop. The bearing cage assembly is held in with several tapered head screws, with very large Phillips heads. Some of our clients replaced these with tapered head screws with hex type, that you use Allen wrench type sockets to re-install. They only need to be torqued to like 15-inch pounds, but tough to do with a Phillips type head. You'll need to remove it, to install new seals. Seals 5-6 years ago were $15 to $18 each, depending on where you buy them.

The discs will be oil soaked too, but you can boil the oil out of them with a propane torch. Light the torch, and go in circular motion, on the surface of the discs. They will start smoking, and oil will begin to drop from them. Just keep going until they stop dripping oil. Let them cool, then finish cleaning with spray brake cleaner. Once they dry, rough up the surface with medium grit sandpaper. You'll need to clean up the actuator plates also. 2 springs hold them together. Clean the steel balls and grooves with choice of solvent. The manual says not to lube the balls, but we've found over the years that a very light coat of never-seize makes things work smooth, instead of grabbing.

When you go to re-install the bull pinion shaft bearing cage, you'll need to protect the seal lip, when sliding it back over the grooves in the shaft. Get a roll of electrical tape, and starting at the inside end of the shaft, just where the grooves end, and the smooth surface where the seal rides, start wrapping the shaft, from the inside out. Wrap clear past the end of the shaft, and leaves a couple inches of tail sticking out. Then, coat the tape with oil. Carefully slide the bearing cage in over the shaft, being careful not to invert the seal lip. Once it is torqued in place, grab the end of the tape, and spiral it off. You can then install the outer brake assy.


Q. How to fix "cage nuts" on IH tractor body panels?

Hi, I've got an IH 444, but I imagine a lot of IH tractors use the same thing. The body panels fasten with bolts into captive nuts. Looks like square holes were originally punched in the sheet metal, then the nuts are pushed in and tabs bent back so it doesn't fall out.

Anyway, the square hole is what keeps it from spinning, but I've got one where the hole is stripped out.

Any good suggestions on a fix?

A. You might look for a clip nut. Much like a cage nut. but it is like a paper clip and slides over the sheet metal.


Q. 384 International Clutch Adjustment

I have a 1982 International 384 tractor that the PTO will not engage with my brush hog attached to it. It has a single speed, constant running clutch. It engages fine without the brush hog. Someone told me that the clutch needs to be adjusted. Do anyone how to adjust the clutch on this model tractor?

A. The IT manual I have indicates that for the IH 384 equipped with an eleven-inch single plate clutch the distance between the bottom of the clutch pedal and the foot plate should be seven inches and the pedal free travel should be one and seven eighths of an inch. The first adjustment is made by the adjusting screw located not too far from the middle of the pedal and the second adjustment by loosening the retaining bolts found at the front end of the pedal. The figures for the optional dual plate clutch are different.


Q. Where are case tractors made?

It depends on which model. Examples: Magnums are built in Racine, WI, while Steigers are made in Fargo, ND.


Q. Case ih 7130 tractor running problems

90s model case ih 7130 tractor. The engine will start and run then shut off after a few seconds. Seems like fuel solenoid is not holding. Where can I begin to look or what can I check/try

How long is "a few seconds"? Are you saying it will run for five or ten seconds then slowly die, or does it pretty much die instantly when you let go of the start switch?

That should be a three wire solenoid. One ground, one pull circuit(tied to cranking circuit), and one hold circuit(tied to ignition circuit). If you have no hold circuit it can start then die instantly. If so check the harness connector to see if you have 12v at one pin with the key on. Not sure which pin, but you can figure that out. If it runs for any time at all and dies slowly, I would remove the solenoid completely and/or tie the linkage in the run position and try it. If the coil or the signal to it is your problem, it should continue to run. If it's a fuel or mechanical problem it should start and die as before.


Q. Top dead center find for Case IH 395?

Need to find out how to find TDC on a Case IH 395, so I can remove the fuel injector pump for a rebuild. Help?

A. The crank pulley should have a timing mark that you can line up with the indicator on the block. If not, pull a valve cover, and watch as #1 cylinder comes up while turning the engine. If it's at the top and the valves are closed, it's near TDC. If either of the valves is open, it's not, go one more turn.


Q. How do you check the hydraulic level on a CASE IH 424 tractor?

I drained the hydraulic oil since water leaked into the system when I left it out one day. I am going to put new hydro oil but I don't know how much to fill it since it is an older tractor with no dipstick.


You can ask at a dealer, or if you want to have the reference on hand for next time, buy a shop manual for around $25 bucks online. Just clean the filter screen, fill the tank 3/4 full and bleed the system. Check the level the next few times you use the tractor. Adjust as needed and after you bleed. The system may need to be bled more than just a couple of times to get all the air out.

Case / Case IH Tractor Maintenance Guide

Case / Case IH
Tractor Maintenance Guide
9 Tractor Parts To Check Monthly
Air Conditioning
  1. Does it turn on?
  2. Does it give full range of temperature options?
  3. Is air blowing at proper levels of intensity?
  1. Does the engine run?
  2. If the engine runs, check voltage at battery without the engine running. A good battery will read ~12.6 volts.
  3. With the engine running, turn on your entire electrical load (e.g. AC, Heater Fans, Lights, etc.). At this point, a proper alternator should be sending ~14.6 volts to the battery.
Clutch Parts
  1. Does the clutch get stuck in any gear?
  2. Do you hear any grinding or creeping sounds?
Fuel Systems
  1. Check the Engine Oil Fluid Level
  2. Check the Coolant Fluid Level
  3. Check the Hydraulic Fluid Level
  4. Check all other fluid levels. Also check for pooling or leaking underneath the tractor. Lower fluid levels could indicate AN area from where leak is originating.
Hydraulic Pumps
  1. Is there an abnormal noise?
  2. Is the tractor operating sluggishly?
  3. Is the temperature of the fluid abnormally high? Refer To Your Tractor Manual For Normal Temperature Ranges.
  1. Is it rusty?
  2. Are the bolts tightened?
  3. Does it need to be unclogged?
  4. Does it need to be replaced? If it is malfunctioning or if the tractor is operating with excessive straws or leaves in the air, you may need a new radiator.
  1. Is the seatbelt functioning?
  2. Are there any cracks in the seat?
  3. Do you need a new seat accessory?
  1. Is the battery charging properly?
  2. Are the electrical connections and wiring functioning properly?
  3. Is the solenoid properly attached?
  4. Is the motor functioning properly?
  5. Do you hear an abnormal noise?
Water Pumps
  1. Is the water pump leaking?
  2. Is the coolant properly working when you adjust the temperature to cold?
  3. Is the belt properly tightened?
Tires & Wheels
  1. Are the tires and wheels properly inflated?
  2. Are there cuts or breaks in the tread or sidewalls?

Case IH is a globally-recognized agricultural equipment manufacturer. The company was also known as Case International following the 1985 merger of International Harvester and Case Corporation, which created the company in its current form. Based out of Racine, Wisconsin in the United States, Case IH operates in over 160 companies and operates with a dealer network with more than 4,000 members.

Case IH handles parts and service support and financial services in addition to agricultural equipment. The company deals with its farmers and other customers indirectly through the services of distributors and dealers.

Case IH's product range includes tractors, combines and harvesters, tillage tools, hay and forage equipment, sprayers and applicators, site-specific farming equipment, and systems for planting and seeding. Well-known brands within the Case IH family include Magnum tractors, Axial-Flow combines, Puma, Farmall, and Steiger.

Case IH Factory Locations

  • Benson, MI, USA. - Cotton Harvesters, Application Equipment
  • Grand Island, NE, USA. - Combines
  • Fargo, ND, USA - Tractors
  • Piracicaba, Brazil - Sugarcane Harvesters, Sprayers
  • Racine, WI, USA - Tractors
  • Saskatoon, Canada - Crop Production Equipment
  • St. Valentin, Austria - Tractors
  • Ferreyra, Córdoba, Argentina - Tractors, Harvesters

Company History

Case IH's history stretches back to the earlier part of the industrial revolution. In the mid-1800s, agriculture in the United States was changed dramatically by multiple innovations. A great number of these ideas came from two men: Cyrus McCormick and Jerome Increase Case. Agricultural historians estimate that the inventions of these men have increased global agricultural productivity a hundredfold.

The Case Corporation was originally formed as the JI Case company in 1842. Jerome Increase Case founded the company to build threshing machines, and the new business soon expanded to produce other agricultural machines, engines, and construction equipment. Formal incorporation (as the JI Case Threshing Machine Company) came in 1880. The name changed to JI Case in 1923; an acquisition by Tenneco in 1968 saw the organization renamed the Case Corporation. The ever-growing company merged with New Holland in 1999 to become CNH Global.

The fledgling Case Company started manufacturing gas engines in 1895. 1899 saw the introduction of Case equipment to the Russian marketplace. Around the same time, many of Case's largest competitors elected to consolidate their resources. McCormick Harvesting Machine Company, the Plano Manufacturing Company, the Deering Harvester Company, and several other major concerns came together to form the International Harvester Company in 1902.

Case's position as an independent manufacturer was strengthened by constant innovation. In 1904 the company brought the first all-steel thresher to the market. This was the same year that Case started selling gasoline tractors, and Case also became the leading name in European agricultural equipment by winning first place in a mechanized plowing match. This is when Case started expanding its product line to meet a wide range of farming requirements. Soon the company was producing threshers, graders, binders, plows, water tanks, buggies, and automobiles.

Case was intimately involved in the development of modern oil engines from their earliest days. Designer Joe Jagersberger had a long and profitable relationship with Case, and the company helped him race one of his first oil engines in the Indianapolis 500 in 1911. This led directly to the introduction of the Case 30-60 oil engine in 1912. Case was also producing kerosene tractors at the same time, following the then-popular lead of the Rumley-Oil Pulls. Case's European market grew significantly during the First World War. European farms had to modernize and mechanize in order to counteract the manpower being lost to the war. Case machines were there to fill in the gaps.

1927 saw the end of production for Case's celebrated steam engines. Case produced more than 30,000 steam engines clad in black and green livery; in these days Case painted its gas tractors gray. Case moved to an orange color scheme later in the 20th century, also using a richer yellow color for excavation equipment.

By 1929 Case was a truly global brand. Case equipment was sold and used in countries including Mexico, Sweden, Australia, and many others.

In 1928, Case began manufacturing crawler tractors. Based on the company's popular Case Model L, Case created the Case Model LAIH diesel tractor in 1933. The new machine was powered by a Hasselmann diesel engine from Stockholm. This was in line with the contemporary market, as Caterpillar was also marketing diesel crawler tractors at this time. The timing for diesel equipment proved to be unfortunate in the United States, as the government instituted heavy taxes on diesel fuel at this time. Intended to generate industrial revenue, this tax discouraged farmers from switching to diesel equipment and crippled the sale of diesel tractors.

Case's Model S and Model V tractors came to market in 1940. The company would not venture into the realm of diesel engines again until the introduction of the Case Model 500 in 1953.

Like so many industrial manufacturers, Case was changed significantly by World War II. The company spent the war years manufacturing aircraft parts, bombs, and artillery shells. Case was expanding significantly at the time, opening three new plants during the war, and it was still manufacturing agricultural equipment. Case's first self-propelled combine, the Model 123 SP harvester, was actually introduced in 1942. Case also entered the cotton market by creating its first cotton picker in that year.

Shortly after the war, the "C" was removed from the International Harvester Company, and the business was known simply as "IH." IH expanded to the United Kingdom that same year with the opening of the Farmall factory in Doncaster. By 1958, IH was recognized as the industry's technology leader. Many farmers considered the IH Model 560 tractor to be the world's most advanced at the time. Over the next three decades, IH would go on to make its name ever more accurate by selling equipment in every corner of the world.

In 1974, Tenneco, the parent company of Case, took over the United Kingdom's David Brown Tractor Company.

1985 saw the merger of Case with International Harvester's agricultural division. This created the world's second-largest farm equipment supplier, Case IH. 1999 saw further consolidation in the form of a merger with New Holland Ag. The new company, CNH Global, is owned primarily by Fiat Industrial.

Trademark Red Color

Harvester Red # 50 became the official paint color for all of International Harvester's equipment on November 1, 1936. While the choice was touted as a safety feature that made IH equipment easier to spot on quiet country roads, marketing also likely played a significant role in the selection of this bold hue.

The company's palette was refined in 1954, with the primary colors being Flambeau Red and Desert Sand. Further changes came in 1974 with the adoption of Power Red and Power White. 1983 saw the most dramatic revision to the company's heraldry. Because all industrial paints in red and yellow contained lead at the time, the company had to shift to different colors (black and white) in order to comply with new government regulations.

International Harvester worked for many years to recapture its signature red color. Some early efforts were vetoed after they proved susceptible to fading. IH machines would become pink after just a few years of hard use. In the minds of many loyal Case IH customers, the paint problems were a sign of frugality; they theorized that the company was willing to compromise on something superficial like paint rather than raise the cost or lower the quality of their equipment.


In the beginning, Jerome Case has three partners working alongside him. They created the world's first steam engine tractor in 1869, though it still required draft animals to pull. Case created a properly self-propelled steam tractor in 1876. Within ten years, Case would become the world's largest steam engine producer.

The International Harvester Company was formed in 1902. Other manufacturers contributing to the new business included Deering Harvester Company, the Champion Line, and the Milwaukee Harvester Company. From the outset IHC was huge; its products accounted for 90 percent of all grain binders sold. IHC introduced the first practical PTO (power take off) in 1919.

1977 saw the introduction of International Harvester's Axial-Flow technology. This reduced maintenance requirements wall also improving the quality of the harvested grain. Developing the technology cost 56 million dollars and one million man-hours. It was a tremendous success and soon became an industry-wide standard.

Today Case IH is focused particularly on improving efficiency and reducing fuel consumption. Case's Quadtrac serial tractor earned Machine of the Year honors at 2014's Agritechnica exhibition. With a spacious cab, a superb field of view, and a proprietary suspension system, Quadtrac is on of the world's most comfortable and precise XXL tractors.