Theatrical trailerThe trailers for the film feature several shots showing Kell using mystical abilities (such as stopping a sword in midair with some sort of force field, cloning himself and holding an orb with Connor's screaming head inside of it). Also, Connor and Duncan are shown emerging from some sort of portal. None of this footage made it into any released version of the film, and the footage is only seen in the trailer. No explanation for the nature of these scenes has ever been willingly[weasel words] released by the producers or film studio, although it has since been revealed[by whom?] that these shots were never intended for inclusion in any finished cut of the movie - they were shot exclusively for its trailer, instead. No mention of Kell's magical abilities exists in the online version of an early screenplayâ â â â â âtrailer brakesThe truck would need a trailer brake controller.â â â â â âWhat trailer brand and model do you recommend?I recommend a trailer that is available, and one you can afford. I know they come in high and low prices, and the difference is often just in weight, and how "sturdy" it needs to be. So, if you travel on dirt roads, you may need one more sturdy than one you may only use for carrying horses on the highway, for a few miles. If you do not use them often, the cheapest models are best, if you use them everyday, and travel hundreds of miles, then it's best to buy a more expensive model. Make sense?â â â â â âGoing to the vet tomorrow?You say your going to load him tonight, i assume for practice, while he is in there why do not you feed him his dinner in there, just so he can get used to the trailer. also if you do start early and he loads you should not worry about him staying in there too long, some horses travel cross country in a trailer and they are fine, as will he, just give him food to munch on and keep him busy. if its hot maybe a bucket of water. GOOD LUCK!â â â â â âCan you lay a motorcycle sideways?Hire or borrow a trailer, it's a lot less stuffing aroundâ â â â â âTrailer arrangementsA-doubleAn A-double consists of a prime mover towing a normal lead trailer with a ball hitch (or some other type of coupling) affixed to it at the rear. A fifth wheel dolly is then affixed to the hitch allowing another standard trailer to be attached. Eleven-axle coal tipping sets carrying to Port Kembla, Australia are described as A-doubles. The set depicted has a tare weight of 35.5 tonne and is capable of carrying 50 tonne of coal. Note the shield at the front of the second trailer to direct tipped coal from the first trailer downwards. Pros include the ability to use standard semi-trailers and the potential for very large loads. Cons mainly include very tricky reversing due to the multiple articulation points across two different types of coupling. B-doubleA B-double (B-train) consists of a prime mover towing a specialised lead trailer that has a fifth-wheel mounted on the rear towing another semi-trailer, resulting in two articulation points. Around container ports in Australia there may also have what is known as a super B-double, i.e. a B-double with a quad axle[clarification needed] lead trailer capable of holding one 40-foot shipping container or two 20-foot shipping containers, and the rear trailer being capable of the same with either a tri or quad rear axle set. However, because of their length and low accessibility into narrow streets, these vehicles are restricted in where they can go and are generally used for terminal-to-terminal work, i.e. wharf to container holding park or wharf-to-wharf. The rear axle on each trailer can also pivot slightly while turning to prevent scrubbing out the edges of the tyres due to the heavy loads placed on them. Pros include fairly straightforward reversing since all articulation points are on fifth wheel couplings, and that the load is spread quite well due to the large number of axles. Cons mainly include the need for specialized trailers and the limited size of said trailers. B-tripleSame as a B-double but with an additional lead trailer behind the prime mover. These are run in most states of Australia where double road trains are allowed. Australia's National Transport Commission proposed a national framework for B-triple operations that includes basic vehicle specifications and operating conditions that the commission anticipates will replace the current state-by-state approach, which largely discourages the use of B-triples for interstate operation. AB tripleAn AB triple consists of a standard trailer with a B-Double behind it using a converter dolly, with a trailer order of Standard, Dolly, B-Train, Standard. The final trailer may be either a B-Train with no trailer attached to it or a standard trailer. BAB quadA BAB quad consists of two B-double units linked with a converter dolly, with trailer order of Prime Mover, B-Train, Dolly, B-Train. C-trainA C-train is a semi-trailer attached to a fifth-wheel on a C-dolly. Unlike in an A-Train, the C-dolly is connected to the tractor or another trailer in front of it with two drawbars, thus eliminating the drawbar connection as an articulation point. One of the axles on a C-dolly is self-steerable to prevent tire scrubbing. C-dollies are not permitted in Australia, due to the lack of articulation. Dog-trailer (dog trailer)A dog-trailer (also called a pup) is any trailer that is hooked to a converter dolly, with a single A-frame drawbar that fits into the Ringfeder or pintle hook on the rear of the trailer in front, giving the whole unit three to five articulation points and very little roll stiffness. Interstate road transport registration in AustraliaIn 1991, at a special Premiers' Conference, Australian heads of government signed an inter-governmental agreement to establish a national heavy vehicle registration, regulation and charging scheme, otherwise known as FIRS. This registration scheme is known as the Federal Interstate Registration Scheme. The requirements of the scheme were as follows: If the vehicle was purchased to be used for interstate trade, no stamp duty was payable on the purchase price of the vehicle. The vehicle had to be subjected to an annual inspection for roadworthy standards, which had to be passed before registration could be renewed. With the registration identification; the first letter of the 6 digit identified the home state: W, Western Australia; S, South Australia; V, Victoria; N, New South Wales; Q, Queensland; T, Tasmania; A, Australian Capital Territory and C, Northern Territory. Due to the 'eastern' and 'western' mass limits in Australia, two different categories of registration were enacted. The second digit of the registration plate showed what mass limit was allowed for that vehicle. If a vehicle had a 'V' as the second letter, its mass limits were in line with the eastern states mass limits, which were: Steer axle, 1 axle, 2 tyres: 5.40 t (5.31 long tons; 5.95 short tons) Steer axle, 2 axles, 2 tyres per axle: Non load sharing suspension 9.00 t (8.86 long tons; 9.92 short tons) Load sharing suspension 10.00 t (9.84 long tons; 11.02 short tons) Single axle, dual tyres: 8.50 t (8.37 long tons; 9.37 short tons) Tandem axle, dual tyres: 15.00 t (14.76 long tons; 16.53 short tons) Tri-axle, dual tyres or 'super single' tyres: 18.00 t (17.72 long tons; 19.84 short tons) Gross combination mass on a 6-axle vehicle not to exceed 38 t (37 long tons; 42 short tons)If a vehicle had an X as the second letter, its mass limits were in line with the western states mass limits, which were: Steer axle, 1 axle, 2 tyres: 6.00 t (5.91 long tons; 6.61 short tons) Steer axle, 2 axles, 2 tyres per axle Non load sharing suspension 10.00 t (9.84 long tons; 11.02 short tons): Load sharing suspension 11.00 t (10.83 long tons; 12.13 short tons) Single axle, dual tyres: 9.00 t (8.86 long tons; 9.92 short tons) Tandem axle, dual tyres: 16.50 t (16.24 long tons; 18.19 short tons) Tri-axle, dual tyres or "super single" tyres: 20.00 t (19.68 long tons; 22.05 short tons) Gross combination mass on a 6-axle vehicle not to exceed 42.50 t (41.83 long tons; 46.85 short tons)The second digit of the registration being a T designates a trailer. One of the main criteria of the registration was that intrastate operation was not permitted. The load had to come from one state and be delivered to another state or territory. Many grain carriers were reported and prosecuted for cartage from the paddock to the silos. If, though, they went to a port silo, they were given the benefit of the doubt, as that grain was more than likely going overseas. SignageAustralian road trains have horizontal signs front and back with 180 mm (7.1 in) high black uppercase letters on a reflective yellow background reading "ROAD TRAIN". The sign(s) must have a black border and be at least 1.02 m (3.3 ft) long and 220 mm (8.7 in) high and be placed between 500 mm (19.7 in) and 1.8 m (5.9 ft) above the ground on the fore or rearmost surface of the unit. In the case of B-triples in Western Australia, they are signed front and rear with "ROAD TRAIN" until they cross the WA/SA border where they are then signed with "LONG VEHICLE" in the front and rear. Converter dollies must have a sign affixed horizontally to the rearmost point, complying to the same conditions, reading "LONG VEHICLE". This is required for when a dolly is towed behind a trailer. Combination lengthsB-double 26 m (85.3 ft) max. Western Australia, 27.5 m (90.2 ft) max. B-triple up to 36.5 m (120 ft) max. NTC modular B-triple 35.0 m (115 ft) max. (uses 2 conventional B-double lead trailers) Pocket road train 27.5 m (90.2 ft) max. (Western Australia only) This configuration is classed as a "Long Vehicle". Double road train or AB road train 36.5 m (120 ft) max. Triple and ABB or BAB-quad road trains 53.5 m (176 ft) max.Operating weightsOperational weights are based on axle group masses, as follows: Single axle (steer tyre) 6.0 t (5.9 long tons; 6.6 short tons) Single axle (steer axle with 'super single' tyres) 6.7 t (6.6 long tons; 7.4 short tons) Single axle (dual tyres) 9.0 t (8.9 long tons; 9.9 short tons) Tandem axle grouping 16.5 t (16.2 long tons; 18.2 short tons) Tri-axle grouping 20.0 t (19.7 long tons; 22.0 short tons)Therefore, A B-double (single axle steering, tandem drive, and two tri-axle groups) would have an operational weight of 62.5 t (61.5 long tons; 68.9 short tons).A double road train (single axle steering, tandem drive, tri-axle, tandem, tri-axle) would have an operational weight of 79 t (78 long tons; 87 short tons).A triple is 115.5 t (113.68 long tons; 127.32 short tons).Quads weigh in at 135.5 t (133.4 long tons; 149.4 short tons).Concessional weight limits, which increase allowable weight to accredited operators can see (for example) a quad weighing up to 149 t (147 long tons; 164 short tons).If a tri-drive prime mover is utilised, along with tri-axle dollies, weights can reach nearly 170 t (167 long tons; 187 short tons).Speed limitsThe Australian national heavy vehicle speed limit is 100 km/h (62 mph), excepting: NSW & Queensland where the speed limit for any road train is 90 km/h (56 mph).In western Canada, LCVs are restricted to 100 km/h (62 mph), or the posted speed limit. Trucks of legal length (25 metres or 82 feet) may travel at 110 km/h (68 mph), or the posted speed limit.