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62HDX Kelly Tillage System


Got one and we like it up in Saskatchewan. Doesn't take the buildup and throw it in where your seed bed resembles an ordinary vertical culturing unit. Less hp necessities than an upward culturing unit. Simple to support, not battling with direction on each and every circle. Direction avoid the mud more so than an upward culturing unit, keeps the dampness where you really want it when you want it, disposes of the grooves that were left by the join or sprayer during wet years, can go at 8 - 9 mph so you can cut off certain sections of land in a respectable time, decreases the need to splash as a person typically would by doing killing the primary round of weed seedlings. Wish we would have it sooner.

We have one and enjoy it in Saskatchewan. does not, like a traditional vertical tillage device, remove the residue and throw it in the area where your seed bed is. less horsepower is needed compared to a vertical tillage equipment. Simple to service, no bearing battles on individual discs. Bearings stay out of the mud more than a vertical tillage unit does, moisture is kept where you need it when you need it, ruts left by the combine or sprayer during wet years are removed, you can clip off some acres in a reasonable amount of time, and you don't need to spray as much because you're killing the first round of weed seedlings. You can also travel at 8 to 9 mph. I hope we

Being a Canadian from Saskatchewan, I am aware of how well my pull-type mixes. Along with my Case 2388, I currently have a 1682 Case as a spare or backup. I formerly owned a 7721 JD. I've never seen a pull-type combo with a straight-cut header; just pickup headers. I just have a pickup header for my 2388. A straight-cut header without a reel has also never crossed my eyes. It's interesting to see how things operate in the Land of Oz!

Wayne Gurney recalled his initial impressions after testing out one of those SP combines for his brothers. The straw walkers were driven in the wrong direction by the improperly placed straw walker belt. the combine was plugged. Wayne was not having a good day. This happened right after they tested these combines they had just bought for preservation.

I'm a Claas man, and my current harvester—a Lexion 480—does the job already pretty comfortably and easily. I just can't imagine what it must be like to operate such a work of art. Thanks to the engineers of John Deere, this industry will transform as a result of their amazing creation.


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