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Deutz/Deutz-Allis parts

Deutz Parts from TractorJoe

Looking for Deutz Allis parts? TractorJoe has got top quality replacement parts for Deutz and Deutz Allis tractors. Whether you are looking for a clutch, a drive shaft, a new starter, an alternator, a radiator, or a new water pump- we’ve got you covered. TractorJoe has replacements for the Deutz tractor parts you need to keep your Deutz Allis tractor, combine, or lawn mower working great. We even have or can find older and hard to find Deutz parts.

Save yourself a lot of hassle and time and avoid getting the wrong part by choosing TractorJoe for all of your Deutz tractor parts needs. We are constantly updating our catalogue to ensure our parts fit your Deutz properly. This means you don’t have to worry that your new replacement Deutz tractor parts won’t fit your machine. All of our replacement parts are backed up by our industry leading warranty as well. And with prices as low as 70% less than dealer prices, you can rest assured we provide the best bang for your buck!

Use our handy dropdown above to locate the Deutz parts you need right now. We’ll show you everything we currently have in stock. Can’t find the part you need in our inventory? Just fill out our parts request form online. In some cases we may even be able to locate high quality used Deutz parts for you.

In addition to great products we also offer great support. We want you to be happy with the quality of service you receive as well as the quality of the replacement parts you purchase. Join our support community and take a look at our Q&A style forum. Here you can get answers to all of your Deutz Allis questions from experienced enthusiasts and knowledgeable mechanics. This can be especially helpful if you are having issues with older Deutz Allis parts.

Give us a try today for all of your Deutz tractor parts! We know you will be a happy customer. 

Deutz Tractor History

During the early 1980s, the Deutz-Fahr Company presented with a surplus of capital and purchased the Allis-Chalmers Company.  This purchase was considered a useful move, but it turned out to be an economic disaster where Deutz-Allis landed up being sold to AGCO in 1988.

After retreating to the established customer base in Germany, the Deutz-Fahr Company did not recover from the financial difficulty, and in 1995 it needed to be sold.  The SAME Group in Treviglio, Italy chose to purchase this company and developed a new business known as the SAME Deutz-Fahr Company.  The SAME Deutz-Fahr Company manufactured SAME tractors, Lamborghini tractors, and Hurliman tractors; the Hurliman tractor line considered to be the most luxurious of all tractor lines developed.  It was also seen that the SAME Deutz-Fahr Company created to combine and hay equipment forming the largest privately owned tractor company in the world.  It presents with approximately 30% of the market share in Europe and is noted as the fourth largest tractor manufacturer in the globe.

While the Deut-Fahr tractor was distributed via AGCO dealers since 1988, the sales have dwindled.  Currently, with the launch of the North American SAME Deutz-Fahr distribution center in Norcross, GA, the company is poised for a comeback.  Presently, the distribution center is marketing the SAME and Deutz-Fahr tractors in the United States and Deutz-Fahr tractors in Canada.  Hay equipment is also being distributed by this company in the US and Canada; however, the hay equipment is produced directly from Germany through few importers.

The Deutz Company

The Deutz Company can trace its origins to the founders Eugene Langen and August Otto.  Langen and Otto invented the first four-stroke spark-ignition engine, and it was this engine that was used as a horse-drawn generator for hay balers and power threshers.  Of course, the original launch of the tractor was presented after World War I when a labor shortage was experienced on farms across the country.  The labor shortage was experienced because millions of farmers and farmhands had been killed during the war.

During World War II, the Deutz Company transformed water-cooled engines into air-cooled engines for improved dependability in extreme military war conditions.  The air-cooled engine remained a Deutz Company trademark from the World War II years until the 1990s.  The company realized that larger tractor models required small and narrow hoods to present with a competitive market; therefore, the company replaced air-cooled engines with water-cooled options that were shorter, quieter, and narrower.  The air-cooled options were available only on a below 100-hp model choice.

Nicolaus August Otto and Eugene Langen founded the NA Otto and Cie. company in Cologne, Germany in 1864.  This company was the first engine factory in the globe and become known as Klockner-Humboldt-Deutz AG in 1938.  

NA Otto and E Langen designed the atmospheric gas engine in 1867 winning a gold medal at the Exposition Universelle of Paris.  The medal was won for the most economically efficient machine for light industry.  

Nicolaus Otto finished the design and structure of the 'four stroke' internal combustion engine in 1876.  The engine was designed to operate with all types of fuel and was used across the globe beginning in Cologne, Germany.

1884 saw Otto increase his growth in the electrical world when he developed an ignition with low voltage magnets.  This electrical ignition system was used by Robert Bosch in later years for his company.  

While Otto promoted the mass production of diesel engines at GFD in 1907, it was self-propelled machinery that produced the Otto engine and tractor in the USA.  In 1894, Otto got production and distribution of this equipment in Philadelphia.

From the years 1907 to 1912, Italian-born Ettore Bugatti took over management of the GFD company in Cologne supervising the production of automobiles.  In 1914, the company celebrated the fiftieth anniversary and engines were produced for an overall hp of 90,000.  It was seen that approximately 3,400 manual workers and 700 office staff were employed at the business.

The company name was changed in 1921 to Deutz AG when a consortium was founded with Motorenfabrik Oberursel AG.  Six years later in 1927, Deutz AG produced the first road tractor using a compressor-less diesel engine design in Cologne.  The 14 hp Deutz MTH 222 model presented with two forward gears and a single reverse gear.

Motorenfabrik Deutz AG merged with the Maschinenbauanstalt Humboldt AG company in 1930.  The Maschinenbauanstalt Humboldt AG company was founded in 1856.  Motorenfabrik Oberursel AF, a company founded in 1892, merged with the Humboldt-Deutz Motoren AG company as well.  From 1934 onwards, various Deutz tractors were produced and distributed from Cologne.

In 1934, the Deutz F2M 315 was designed, and 1935 saw the F3M 317 model come into production.  Known as the 'people's tractor', the F1M 414 was developed with a single cylinder, 11 hp engine, and water-cooling feature.  This mini-tractor was the first mini-tractor to be produced on a global and mass scale.  The machinery was crucial in the promotion of small farming equipment, and the 414 was distributed until 1951.  From 1951 to 1959 a tractor was distributed was an air-cooling engine feature instead of water-cooled engines.

Fahrzeugfabrik CD Magirus AG of Ulma was created in 1936 as a lorry manufacturer, and in 1938, the Klockner company was formed.  The company was renamed KHD (Klockner-Humboldt-Deutz AG), and this company is one of Germany's largest motor production groups covering all sections of the engine industry.  The sectors include cars, lorries, ships, trains, tractors, and aircraft.

Unfortunately, damage from World War II caused the production of engines to cease during 1944 and 1945.  Statistics show that approximately 75% of all Cologne's engine production sites were destroyed by the end of the war; however, reconstruction began in 1945.  

In 1950, five years after World War II, the production of engines had returned to normal.  The workforce presented with approximately 13,000 employees and a production of 40,000 engines with an overall hp of 1.5 million.  10,000 tractors were produced with 6,000 industrial vehicles and a turnover of 300 million Deutschmarks.

This era was the time when air-cooled engines were most popular.  The most commonly used model was the 15 hp F1L 514 option.  Using this model, Deutz was able to introduce a direct take off with dual friction.  Thanks to the D25, D40, and D15 model engines, the FL712 was available for purchase and use.  This new design had a beneficial feature of front suspensions to increase driving comfort and produce crawlers.

The D series of tractors was introduced in 1958 with the D40 model being the most successful.  Machines were starting to be released with six-cylinder designs from 1964 onwards.  In fact, the D80 model presented with a highly beneficial 75 hp.  The D05 range was built during 1965 with a four-wheel drive option and the D06 series sold over 350,000 models.

The Deutz-Fahr Company was founded in 1968 after the attainment of the majority of shares in Fahr.  Fahr Gottmadingen is a leading company that is part of the Klockner-Humboldt-Deutz group already producing agricultural machinery in the 1800s.  

1969 saw the Deutz-Fahr company acquire a specialist production company in agriculture machinery, the Kodel & Bohm of Lauingen in Baviera.  

The 1970s was a positive decade for Deutz with the production of the INTRAC tractor series in 1972.  This production distributed many tractors in different roles with automatic hitches for implements, a front lift, a PTO, and a forward cab layout.  These features make this tractor series highly effective for civil, industrial, and agricultural applications.

The Deutz-DX tractor series was launched in 1978.  This new generation machinery presented with synchronized gears, four-wheel drive, automatic hitching regulation, forced lubrication systems, electric cabs with elastic suspension, and a hp ranging from 80 to 200.

Deutz/Deutz-Allis Tractor Maintenance Guide

Deutz / Deutz-Allis
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?
Alternator
  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.
Radiators
  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.
Seats
  1. Is the seatbelt functioning?
  2. Are there any cracks in the seat?
  3. Do you need a new seat accessory?
Starters
  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?