Some articles on crop dusting, crop, dusting:
... operations were attempted in the US in 1924 and use of insecticide and fungicide for crop dusting slowly spread in the Americas and, to a lesser extent, other nations ... Crop dusting poisons enjoyed a boom in the US and Europe after World War II until the environmental impact of widespread use became clear, particularly after the publication of Rachel Carson's Silent Spring ... Crop dusting was not adopted in New Zealand until after top dressing was well established ...
... USSR for a much improved agricultural crop-sprayer/duster ... radial engine with power take off to an auxiliary gearbox to drive the dusting/sprayignequipment, an angular fin of increased area, a hermetically sealed cockpit ... (15½in) with dry product being fed to two dusting outlets at the tips of the lower wings ...
... From 1963 Fjellfly started crop dusting forests with fertilizer on a contract with Felleskjøpet ... bought for the job, which allowed it to be used for crop dusting in May and June, and be used for passenger flights the rest of the year ... At the peak, four aircraft were used for crop dusting two 185s, a Piper Super Cub and a Pilatus Porter ...
2 "Birdman of Shady Rest" September 20, 1966 (1966-09-20) 6602 A young crop-dusting pilot makes a crash landing near the Shady Rest Hotel and an equally hard impact on Kate Bradley's daughters 3 "Ho ...
Famous quotes containing the words dusting and/or crop:
Proposes love, love exacts language, and we lack
Language. When shall we speak again? When shall
The sparrow dusting the gutter sing? When shall
This drift with silence meet the sun? When shall I wake?”
—Allen Tate (18991979)
“The mode of clearing and planting is to fell the trees, and burn once what will burn, then cut them up into suitable lengths, roll into heaps, and burn again; then, with a hoe, plant potatoes where you can come at the ground between the stumps and charred logs; for a first crop the ashes suffice for manure, and no hoeing being necessary the first year. In the fall, cut, roll, and burn again, and so on, till the land is cleared; and soon it is ready for grain, and to be laid down.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)