Introduced in 2007, the Genie GS-3232 scissor lift is a niche powered access product for applications requiring mid-range reach in narrow spaces. This may include retail shops, construction sites, or industrial maintenance applications. The GS-3232 scissor lift is similar to the GS-2632 with an additional scissor stack. Keeping the same chassis, wheels, motor, and component tray, this unit has an additional outrigger component that allows it to elevate on sloped surfaces up to 5°.

Introduced in 2008, the Genie GRC-12 powered access lift was developed as a Runabout machine specifically for contractors. It incorporates a heavier duty design with a more durable mast section and an extension deck as standard—features that set it apart from than other products in their Runabout family.

First launched in 2008 as the 10-foot PT10 push-around access platform,. Haulotte Group brought out the self-propelled access platform version of this unit, called the LiteRiser 10SP, in 2009. Both of these units are produced by Hauloutte US in Archbold , Ohio. A distinct difference between the LiteRiser 10SP and other low-level access units is the dual-parallelogram lifting device, which Haulotte says lowers the weight, adds rigidity in the structure, and keeps the center of gravity low.

At the 2010 Lift and Access Equipment Showcase, Terex Aerial Work Platforms, Redmond, Wash., presented the GS-3246 scissor lift, which is the largest access platform in Genie's slab electric scissor lift family. Terex AWP began producing this model in 1998. The Genie scissor lift is ideal for scissor lift rental and scissor lift safety.

Custom Equipment has been manufacturing its HyBrid low-level scissor lifts since 2004. The push-around HB-P830CE scissor lift was initially developed for the European market in 2010. Designed for the rental market, HyBrid push-around scissor lifts are heavy duty and rigid,

The TB42 telescopic boom lift from Snorkel, St. Joseph, Mo., first landed on jobsites in 1977. Although the company has not made any major changes to the TB42 since its introduction, this workhorse has experienced a series of subtle upgrades over the years.

Video was taken at the 2007 Lift and Access Equipment Showcase in Phoenix, Ariz.

JLG Industries, McConnellsburg, Pa., has built more 40-foot boom lifts for longer than any other company. The Model 400S boom lift is actually the JLG's fifth generation 40-foot boom lift, and this unit featured four-wheel drive and an optional oscillating axle, a feature the company pioneered back in 1981.

Video was taken at the 2007 Lift and Access Equipment Showcase in Phoenix, Ariz.

After many years of test marketing and careful consideration, the Haulotte Group, L'Horme, France, officially entered the North American market in September 2001. Responding to North American demands, the company introduced the 40-foot HB 40 boom lift and the 44-foot jib-equipped HB 44J boom lift in February 2002.

Video was taken at the 2007 Lift and Access Equipment Showcase in Phoenix, Ariz.

Aichi debuted the SV1930C powered access scissor lift prototype at the 2009 Lift and Access Showcase. The unit was shipped from Japan to Chandler, Ariz., specifically for the event.

The scissor lift, which is distributed by Toyota Material Handling USA, Irvine, Calif., is part of Aichi's global machine series and will be available in 2009 along with five global scissor lift models with platform heights ranging from 15 to 32 feet. Displaying the Toyota orange-and-gray color scheme, the SV1930C features a 19-foot platform height and 30-inch width.

At the time of video production, the VR-1056C telescopic handler was the largest product in Ingersoll Rand's VR telehandler line-up and was built at the company's plant in Shippensburg, Pa.

Following this demonstration at the Lift and Access Equipment Showcase in 2006, the product line was purchased by Volvo CE and later sold to Skyjack, which has rebranded the VR Series under its own name.