It's Delhi, and it's because they use the same product in both their guyed and
applications. It simplifies production, I'd say.
Since the Delhi towers were designed to be part of a guyed installation, and
since the sections could
support a large number of sections above them (I think Delhi catalogs reference
heights to 180 feet),
adding guys to otherwise self-supporting Delhi towers should not be an issue.
I do not believe that constitutes a blanket statement that ALL self-supporting
towers can accept guys,
> From: K7LXC@aol.com
> Date: 2008/11/03 Mon PM 04:18:41 CST
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com
> Subject: [TowerTalk] Guying a self-supporter
> In a message dated 11/3/2008 12:45:53 P.M. Pacific Standard Time,
> firstname.lastname@example.org writes:
> > This subject has been debated before. Your analysis of self-supporting
> towers and guying is another example of misinformation! Let me suggest
> you obtain the facts next time you post or other wise state that it is
> your opinion. The company that manufactures the self-supporting towers
> I use, RECOMMENDS guying ... fact!
> Okay, I'll bite. Who is the manufacturer - Trylon? Delhi? How about a
> reference? I've never seen a US tower manufacturer say to guy a
> tower so maybe it's a Canadian thing. And I have seen guyed Delhi towers.
> (Delhi towers are exact copies of the Rohn BX line that includes straight
> sections so you can wind up with a beefy self-supporting/guyed tower.)
> Steve K7LXC
> TOWER TECH
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