Agricultural equipment auctions. Ge capital equipment leasing

Agricultural Equipment Auctions

agricultural equipment auctions
    agricultural equipment
  • Agricultural machinery is machinery used in the operation of an agricultural area or farm.
  • and "agricultural facilities" includes, but is not limited to:  (a) The following used in agricultural operations:  Equipment; machinery; constructed shelters, buildings, and ponds; fences; upland finfish rearing facilities; water diversion, withdrawal, conveyance, and use equipment and
  • (auction) a variety of bridge in which tricks made in excess of the contract are scored toward game; now generally superseded by contract bridge
  • (auction) the public sale of something to the highest bidder
  • A public sale in which goods or property are sold to the highest bidder
  • The action or process of selling something in this way
  • The part of the play in which players bid to decide the contract in which the hand shall be played
  • (auction) sell at an auction
agricultural equipment auctions - J. I.
J. I. Case Agricultural and Construction Equipment: 1956-1994 (J. I. Case Agriculture & Construction Equipment, 56-94)
J. I. Case Agricultural and Construction Equipment: 1956-1994 (J. I. Case Agriculture & Construction Equipment, 56-94)
This story begins in the mid-1950s, picking up where the first volume left off. Authors Tom Stonehouse and Eldon Brumbaugh offer this insiders account of the Case Company. Find out why the focus shifted to the larger tractors; what influenced the design and manufacture of construction equipment; how the acquisition of IH in 1985 impacted the Case line; and how Case went full circle to become one of the leading full-line ag manufacturers in the 1990s. An absolutely unforgettable tale, told with engaging text, over 500 photos (more than 250 in color), and appendix.

77% (18)
Parabens ao Cmte. Adelino por preservar em condicoes de voo esta magnifica maquina!!! Parabens aos mecanicos do Aeroclube de Jundiai pelo excelente trabalho para colocar esta magnifica maquina em condicoes de voo!!! Aeroporto Estadual de Jundiai / Comandante Rolim Adolfo Amaro - SBJD MATRICULA: PR - ZGA Fabricante: BOEING Modelo: STEARMAN E-75 Numero de Serie: 75-5595 Tipo ICAO : ZZZZ Tipo de Habilitacao para Pilotos: Classe da Aeronave: POUSO CONVECIONAL 1 MOTOR CONVENCIONAL Peso Maximo de Decolagem: 1700 - Kg Numero Maximo de Passageiros: 001 Categoria de Registro: PRIVADA EXPERIMENTAL Situacao no RAB: Data de Validade do CA: Data de Validade da IAM: ABORDO Situacao de Aeronavegabilidade: Normal Boeing-Stearman Model 75 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Stearman (Boeing) Model 75 is a biplane used as a military trainer aircraft, of which at least 9,783 were built in the United States during the 1930s and 1940s.[1] Stearman Aircraft became a subsidiary of Boeing in 1934. Widely known as the Stearman, Boeing Stearman or Kaydet, it served as a primary trainer for the USAAF, as a basic trainer for the USN (as the NS & N2S), and with the RCAF as the Kaydet throughout World War II. After the conflict was over, thousands of surplus aircraft were sold on the civil market. In the immediate post-war years they became popular as crop dusters and as sports planes. Design and development: The Kaydet was a conventional biplane of rugged construction with large, fixed tailwheel undercarriage, and accommodation for the student and instructor in open cockpits in tandem. The radial engine was usually uncowled, although some Stearman operators choose to cowl the engine, most notably the Red Baron Stearman Squadron. Distinctive sound: Because the design of the Stearman's propeller is unusual, reaching the speed of sound in normal operation, the sound of the plane stands out from other, similar aircraft, and is considered something of a trademark. Operational history: Post-War usage After World War II, the thousands of PT (primary trainer)-17 Stearmans were auctioned off to civilians and former pilots. Many were modified for cropdusting use, with a hopper for pesticide or fertilizer fitted in place of the front cockpit. Additional equipment included pumps, spray bars, and nozzles mounted below the lower wings. A popular approved modification to increase the maximum takeoff weight and climb performance involved fitting a larger Pratt & Whitney R-985 engine and a constant speed propeller Variants: The US Army Air Forces Kaydet had three different designations based on its power plant: PT-13, with a Lycoming R-680 engine. 2,141 total all models. PT-13 Initial production. R-680-B4B engine. 26 built. PT-13A R-680-7 engine. 92 delivered 1937-38. Model A-75. PT-13B R-680-11 engine. 255 delivered 1939-40. PT-13C Six PT-13Bs modified for instrument flying. PT-13D PT-13As equipped with the R-680-17 engine. 353 delivered. PT-17 With a Continental R-670-5 engine. 3,519 delivered PT-17A 18 PT-17s were equipped with blind-flying instrumention. PT-17B Three PT-17s were equipped with agricultural spraying equipment for pest-control. PT-18 PT-13 with a Jacobs R-755 engine, 150 built. PT-18A Six PT-18s fitted with blind-flying instrumention. PT-27 Canadian PT-17. This designation was given to 300 aircraft supplied under Lend-Lease to the RCAF. The US Navy had several versions including: NS Up to 61 delivered. powered by surplus 220 hp (164 kW) Wright J-5 Whirlwind. N2S Known colloquially as the "Yellow Peril" from its overall-yellow paint scheme. N2S-1 R-670-14 engine. 250 delivered to the US Navy. N2S-2 R-680-8 engine. 125 delivered to the US Navy. N2S-3 R-670-4 engine. 1,875 delivered to the US Navy. N2S-4 99 US Army aircraft diverted to the US Navy, plus 577 new-build aircraft. N2S-5 R-680-17 engine. 1,450 delivered to the US Navy. Stearman 70 (a.k.a. X70) The Wright Field XPT-943 based on the Stearman 6 Cloudboy. Stearman 73 Civil production of the NS and PT-13. Stearman 75 (a.k.a. X75) Evaluated by the army as a Primary trainer. The X75L3 became the PT-13 prototype. Variants of the 75 formed the PT-17 family. Stearman 76 Export trainer and armed versions of the 75. Stearman 90 and 91 (a.k.a. X90 & X91) Productionised metal framed version becoming the XBT-17. Stearman XPT-943 The X70 evaluated at Wright Field.
Bristol Wagon & Carriage Works Easton Bristol BS5
Bristol Wagon & Carriage Works Easton Bristol BS5
A view of the Smith's Shop - Bristol Wagon & Carriage Works. - The roots of the Bristol Wagon & Carriage Works Company Ltd go back to 1851 when Albert Fry acquired premises in the Temple Gate area of the city, and some stock of Stratton & Hughes, coachbuilders, of Stapleton Road. Albert was a member of the family of the famous Quaker chocolate manufacturers and had been approached by John Fowler who was requiring an agricultural engineering company to manufacture and produce a mechanical method of steam ploughing equipment which he was devising, and so the company Fowler and Fry was born. Following much success at agricultural trials, Fowler left the company in 1855, to go to Leeds to set up his own firm which was to become world famous for steam traction engines. Albert's brother Theodore took up the vacant partnership and the company continued to trade successfully as A & T Fry in Temple Street making carts, wagons and agricultural machinery until 1866 when Theodore decided to go into politics full time as he had by then become elected as Member of Parliament for Darlington. The factory site and its properties in the Easton area were sold by auction on July 24th. 1924; the purchasers of the factory being the Bristol Tramways and Carriage Co. (who had leased office space on the site for some years) as a servicing depot for the new and expanding long-distance motor coach and charabanc service. Its successors still occupy the site today. This purchase gave rise to the erroneous assumption that the two companies were one and the same. They were not at all at any time; one company being owned by the Fry family and the other by Sir George White who also developed the Bristol Aeroplane Company, Bristol Commercial Vehicles and later, an offshoot Bristol Cars The BW & CW Co never even built any bodies for Bristol Tramways trams but did do a batch of nine bodies for Milnes trams which were sold to BT&CCo later.

agricultural equipment auctions
agricultural equipment auctions
The 2011 Report on Agricultural Equipment and Tractor Metal Job Stampings: World Market Segmentation by City
This report was created for global strategic planners who cannot be content with traditional methods of segmenting world markets. With the advent of a "borderless world", cities become a more important criteria in prioritizing markets, as opposed to regions, continents, or countries. This report covers the top 2000 cities in over 200 countries. It does so by reporting the estimated market size (in terms of latent demand) for each major city of the world. It then ranks these cities and reports them in terms of their size as a percent of the country where they are located, their geographic region (e.g. Africa, Asia, Europe, Middle East, North America, Latin America), and the total world market.

In performing various economic analyses for its clients, I have been occasionally asked to investigate the market potential for various products and services across cities. The purpose of the studies is to understand the density of demand within a country and the extent to which a city might be used as a point of distribution within its region. From an economic perspective, however, a city does not represent a population within rigid geographical boundaries. To an economist or strategic planner, a city represents an area of dominant influence over markets in adjacent areas. This influence varies from one industry to another, but also from one period of time to another.

In what follows, I summarize the economic potential for the world's major cities for "agricultural equipment and tractor metal job stampings" for the year 2011. The goal of this report is to report my findings on the real economic potential, or what an economist calls the latent demand, represented by a city when defined as an area of dominant influence. The reader needs to realize that latent demand may or may not represent real sales.

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