Commonly used before the Great War, a large number of these vehicles can now be found scattered around the wastelands.
Some vehicles may explode if fired upon, doing considerable damage to anyone nearby. Vehicles may also catch fire after taking damage, starting a process by which they will then detonate shortly thereafter. Vehicles that explode leave an irradiated area for a brief period of time afterward.
The flying car utilized a transportation technology allowing it to fly above the surface of the ground. It has a unique design, featuring a lack of wheels and a seating arrangement for two, one behind the other, as opposed to seating side by side.
A pre-War utility machine used in surface mining and excavating. The strip-mining operations in the Ash Heap utilized a towering excavator to remove and reposition the overburden above targeted valuable minerals.
A small utility vehicle on a small chassis with two small wheels at the front, and a Mecanum wheel at the rear in the middle. The forklift contains one seat, with a steering wheel and hydraulic controls, under an open roll cage. The forks are able to be raised and lowered as well as tilted forward and back.
Golf carts were pre-War vehicles used at courses such as the Whitespring golf club to transport patrons from one hole to another. They have three wheels and are found in a variety of colors with a protruding steering wheel. The carts have roofs and feature golf bag racks on the back.
A large, industrial dump truck found several locations throughout Appalachia, including the Ash Heap region. The cab is the same one as used by the bucket loader. They are utilized to transport mined ores and minerals, such as those excavated by the giant Rockhound bucket-wheel excavator, and for heavy-duty construction projects.
Heavy machinery used for lifting cargo or materials, fitted with a bucket, to move loose material around, or fitted with forks and used as a heavy lift forklift. Designed to be the ultimate construction vehicle, the low tracked vehicle takes a variety of arm attachments for different work scenarios.
Created by Hornwright Industrial, the EXC-97 "Rockhound" bucket-wheel motorized excavator was advertised as an integral part of the tantalizingly lucrative world of strip mining. Before the war, the machine could move over 11,000 cubic meters of earth per hour, but now sits abandoned atop Mt. Blair.
Designed to transport cargo, with a cab-over-engine arrangement with two large headlights, a fuel-cell-powered engine, and three axles. It was produced as a standardized cutaway chassis. The truck is often found with an accompanying trailer.
A small, rigid-frame, engine-powered machine with lift arms that can attach to a wide variety of labor-saving tools or attachments. The lift arms in these machines run alongside the driver's side with the pivot points behind the driver's shoulders.
Similar in appearance to a vacuum cleaner, the vehicle was used before the Great War to clear refuse from the streets of cities. Following the war, street cleaners are left abandoned throughout the wastelands, showing wear and tear from the elements.
An engineering vehicle specifically designed to deliver a high tractive effort or torque at slow speeds, for the purposes of hauling a trailer or machinery such as that used in agriculture or construction.