20.000 - ~25,000, depending on specifics.
96 inches for the cab, and the dump body can be up to 102 inches wide.
Depends. 17 tons, give or take, is typical.
It's a trick question. The gross weight would be the loaded weight (combined weight of both the truck itself AND its load). The empty weight would be the net or TARE weight.
They're usually between 11 - 12 feet tall at their tallest point.
That depends on the dimension of the dump body. The dump body could hold 15 - 20 cubic yards of material, typically. As for what can legally be hauled, it depends on the commodity and weight of the commodity per cubic yard, as well as state laws pertaining to what weight limits they allow for a tri-axle.
Concrete is measured in yards, not tons. As for permissible tonnage on a dump truck, it'll vary by state. IIRC, in North Carolina, a tri-axle dump is typically good for 16 - 18 tons, dependent on tare weight, wheelbase, and whether they're traveling on primary or secondary roads.
14,000 - 16,000 lbs., depending on specifics.
Depends on a number of factors, such as make and model, type of dump body, powertrain, material the dump body is made of, PTO system, other attachments, etc. For a tandem axle, on-highway dump truck, you're looking at between 20,000 and 25,000 lbs.
All things dependent, you'd probably be looking at 13,000 to 16,000 lbs. If you need a precise empty weight, my suggestion would be to scale out empty at your nearest truck stop.
15,000 - 16,000 lbs, depending on specifics.
10,750lb +/- 1,500lb