Row Crop

Some articles on row crop, rows, crop, row:

List Of International Harvester Vehicles - Tractors - Hundred Series and Follow-ons, Grouped By Upgrade (1955–1971)
140, International 140 Farmall 200 Farmall 230 Farmall 240 Farmall 300 (gas, row crop, utility, orchard) Farmall 350 Farmall 460 (Gas, Lp gas, Diesel, Row crop, hi ...
Industrial Use - Row Crop Cultivators
... The main function of the row crop cultivator is weed control between the rows of an established crop ... Row crop cultivators are usually raised and lowered by a three-point hitch and the depth is controlled by gauge wheels ... that cut weeds from the roots near the base of the crop and turn over soil, while two rear sweeps further outward than the center blades deal with the center of the row, and can ...
Applications and Variations - Row-crop Tractor - Modern Row-crop Tractors
... Canadian agricultural equipment manufacturer Versatile makes row-crop tractors that are 250 and 280 horsepower (190 and 210 kW) powered by an 8.3 liter Cummins Diesel engine ... Modern row crop tractors have rollover protection systems in the form of a reinforced cab or a roll bar ...
... Their origins were as row-crop tractors, a category that they helped establish and in which they long held a large market share ... During the decades of Farmall production (1920s to 1970s), most Farmalls were built for row-crop work, but many orchard, fairway, and other variants were also built ... configuration) and added ground clearance, making it one of the first row-crop tractors ...

Famous quotes containing the words crop and/or row:

    The myths about what we’re supposed to feel as new mothers run strong and deep. . . . While joy and elation are surely present after a new baby has entered our lives, it is also within the realm of possibility that other feelings might crop up: neediness, fear, ambivalence, anger.
    Sally Placksin (20th century)

    When people ask me how I develop recipes, I have to respond: “travelling, eating, watching, experimenting, and constantly asking myself: ‘Do I want to eat this dish again?’” Will I yearn for it some evening when I’m hungry? Will I remember it in six months’ time? In a year? Five years from now?
    Paula Wolfert, U.S. cookbook writer. Paula Wolfert’s World of Food, Introduction, Harper and Row (1988)