Well, that's going to depend on the Gross Vehicle Weight Ratings of the power unit and of the trailer. If it was a tractor-trailer with a trailer that short, then it wouldn't be able to gross 80k - in order to do that, the bridge between the drive tandems on the power unit and the tandems on the trailer must be at least 35 feet - a length greater than the trailer you described.
You'd need some specifics about the tow vehicle and the trailer in order for this question to be answered accurately. We only know a trailer length - we don't know the GVWR of the trailer, and nothing about the tow unit, which could be anything from a Class 1 truck (0 - 6000 lbs. GVWR) up to a Class 8 truck (GVWR in excess of 33,000 lbs).
truck and trailer 35000 pounds.
When a 80,000 lbs. tractor trailer is setting still and the trailer tandems are double with 34,000 lbs over the axles. How much ground force is under the tandems? Will 5 inches of concreate suport this weight when parked on it for long periods of time?
Subtract the actual weight of the truck from 26,000 lbs (GVWR) to get the weight you can haul. This is assuming you are talking about a single straight truck with no trailer. It would be best to actually weigh the vehicle with full fuel tanks to get the most accurate measurement. You can get a weight at most places that sell gravel, stones, etc.
Delivery trucks come in many sizes and shapes. They also come with a sticker or a tag telling you the GVWR . This would be the gross vehicle weight rating (the weight of the truck, the passengers, cargo and a full tank of fuel).
Legal gross weight ranges between 51,000 and 54,000 lbs. It depends on the wheelbase, and what states allow on secondary roads.
Gross 52,000 lbs
In some states, the licensed Gross Vehicle Weight Rating or Gross Combination Weight Rating is present on license plates.
GVW is gross vehicle weight which is different than GCWR (gross combination weight rating). Pulling a trailer weighing 10 tons should not cause you any problems. However I am assuming you have your dump tagged at a little less than 55,000 to avoid paying heavy use tax. Even if this is not the case and you have tagged it for a heaver weight be aware that pulling that trailer while dump and trailer are loaded may put yousignificantly over your tagged weight. Just watch your gross weight or you can re-tag your dump for 80,000. When GCWR is not available on the power unit DOT will add the GVW for the dump and the trailer to get a GCW (gross combination weight).
The length doesn't matter as much as the Gross Vehicle Weight Rating of the trailer and the Gross Combined Weight Rating of the combination of vehicle + trailer, as well as its use.
truck and trailer 35000 pounds.
GVW means Gross Vehicle Weight. That's the maximum permissible weight of the truck plus the trailer (in the case of a combination rig) plus the load. Therefore...if you take your dump truck, hook a 20,000-lb empty trailer to it and put a 25,000-lb backhoe on the trailer, the truck needs to weigh less than 25,000 lbs if you want to remain legal.
There are many people who, when shopping around for a truck trailer, dismiss several trailers because of the weight rating. While some may be doing so for the right reasons, others may be misinterpreting the information and disregarding a perfectly valid trailer. When they look at the weight label on the outside of the truck trailer, they will see that the weight listed exceeds the amount that their truck can tow. This is not the weight rating that you should be looking for when making this decision, however. The weight listed on the outside of the truck trailer is known as the Gross Vehicle Weight Rating, or GVWR. The GVWR tells you the total amount of weight that the trailer can carry. This means that if the trailer itself weighs six thousand pounds, and the GVWR is eight thousand pounds, the trailer can carry two thousand pounds. It is entirely possible for you to tow a trailer with a GVWR that is higher than your towing capacity, as long as the weight of the trailer itself is not higher than the towing capacity. When buying a truck trailer, then, there are a couple things to consider in relation to weight. First of all, you need to take into account how much weight you plan on towing. The amount of weight that you add to the trailer should not cause the total weight of the trailer to exceed the GVWR. In addition to this, you need to consider if the total weight that you plan to tow will exceed the towing capacity of your truck. These are two separate considerations. The GVWR is not used to determine if your truck can two the trailer, it is used to determine how much weight can be safely placed on the trailer. As long as the trailer is made by a manufacturer that is a member of the Recreation Vehicle Industry Association, as it should be, a weight rating label with more detailed information can be found on the inside of the trailer. This will list the GVWR, the Unloaded Vehicle Weight, and the amount of weight that can be added to the trailer, known as the Cargo Carrying Capacity. The Unloaded Vehicle Weight is the weight of the trailer itself. This is the factor that you should be looking at when deciding if it is possible for you to tow the trailer. The GVWR simply tells you the total weight you would be towing if the trailer was completely filled to capacity.
Legally, in the US, it's typically between 43,000 and 48,000 lbs of payload. The max legal interstate weight is 80,000 lbs. for the truck, trailer, and payload. How much the actual payload comes out to depends on the empty weight of the vehicle and trailer, and that'll be affected by a number of factors, such as the frame length of the truck, what the trailer is made of (steel or aluminum), etc.
For interstate travel in the US without requiring oversize permits, the gross weight is 80,000 lbs. What that translates to in cargo weight depends on the vehicle's tare (empty) weight. Typically, a truck with a flatbed trailer will be good for 45,000 - 48,000 lbs., and a truck pulling a dry box can typically haul 43,000 - 45,000 lbs. of freight.
It can vary according to the configuration of the trailer axles. A straightforward tanndem, with no spread, is permitted 34.000 lbs. on the trailer axles, which would allow the combination to gross out at 66,000 lbs. A 10 ft. spread axle, on the other hand, is allowed to weigh 40,000 on the trailer axles, which would permit the combination to gross 72,000 lbs.
The gross weight for box trucks is from 8,600lbs up to 26,000lbs.