Sell farm equipment - Virtual dj equipment.
Phonic Powerpod 620 Plus 200W 6-Channel Powered Mixer with DFX
Built-in 100W + 100W / 4 ohms dual power amplifier for Main or Main/Monitor (Bridge mono, 200W / 8 ohms) 32/40-bit digital multi-effect processor with 16 programs plus parameter control and footswitch jack Six balanced Mic inputs and eight Line inputs Two Super Hi-Z inputs optimized for direct instrument input 2-band EQ on each input channel 7-band master graphic EQ Pad control on channels 1~4 AUX input Stereo RCA I/O Global +48V phantom power for mic inputs Built-in limiters Monitor and effect sends on each input channel Drive level / effect out master control for signal sent to effect processor The Phonic Powerpod Plus Series of Mixers are Powered Mixers built into a compact and durable molded cabinet. Each Powerpod Plus has a built-in dual channel amplifier which is bridgeable and patchable. Super Hi-Z inputs allow for the addition of guitars and other instruments. The mixers feature onboard DFX, our own 32/40-bit digital effects processors with 16 preset programs and parameter control for each effects main parameter. The 3-band EQ on every channel and dual multi-band graphic EQ with selectable In/Out switches give you maximum control over your mix.82% (9)
Deere & Company began when John Deere, born in Rutland, Vermont, USA on February 7, 1804 moved to Grand Detour, Illinois in 1836 to escape bankruptcy in Vermont. Already an established blacksmith, Deere opened a 1,378 square feet (128 m2) shop in Grand Detour in 1837 which allowed him to serve as a general repairman in the village, as well as a manufacturer of small tools such as pitchforks and shovels. What was more successful than these small tools was Deere's cast-steel plow, which was pioneered in 1836. Prior to Deere's introduction of the steel plow, most farmers used iron or wooden plows which stuck to the rich Midwestern soil and had to be cleaned very frequently. The smooth sided steel plow solved this problem, and would greatly aid migration into the American Great Plains in the 19th and early 20th century. Deere's production of plows began slowly, but increased greatly when he departed from the traditional business model of making equipment as it was ordered and instead began to manufacture plows before they were ordered and then put them up for sale. This allowed customers to see what they were buying beforehand, and word of the product began to spread quickly. In 1842, Deere entered a business partnership with Leonard Andrus and purchased land for the construction of a new two-story factory along the Rock River in Illinois. This factory, named the "L. Andrus Plough Manufacturer", produced about 100 plows in 1842 and approximately 400 plows during the next year. Despite the success, Deere's partnership with Andrus ended in 1848, when Deere relocated to Moline, Illinois in order to have access to the railroad and the Mississippi River. In Moline, Deere formed a partnership with Robert Tate and John Gould and quickly built a new 1,440 square feet (134 m2) factory in 1848. Production at the plant rose quickly and, by 1849, the Deere, Tate & Gould Company was producing over 200 plows a month, and a two story addition to the plant was built to allow for further production. John Deere bought out Tate and Gould's interests in the company in 1853, the same year that he was joined in the business by his son Charles Deere. The business continued to expand until 1857, when the company's production totals reached almost 1,120 implements per month. Then, in 1858 a nationwide financial recession took a toll on the company. In order to prevent bankruptcy, the company was reorganized and Deere sold his interests in the business to his son in law, Christopher Webber, and his son, Charles Deere, who would take on most of his father's managerial roles. The company was reorganized one final time in 1868, when it was incorporated as Deere & Company. The company's original stockholders were Charles Deere, Stephen Velie, George Vinton, and John Deere, who would serve as president of the company until 1886. Despite this, it was Charles who effectively ran the company. In 1869, Charles began to introduce marketing centers and independent retail dealers to advance the company's sales nationwide. John Deere died in 1886, and the presidency of Deere & Company passed to Charles Deere. By now the company was manufacturing a variety of farm equipment products in addition to plows, including wagons, corn planters, cultivators. The company even expanded into the bicycle business briefly during the 1890s, but the core focus of the company remained on agricultural implements. Increased competition during the early 1900s from the new International Harvester Company led the company to expand its offerings in the implement business, but it was the production of gasoline tractors which would come to define Deere & Company's operations during the twentieth century. In 1912, Deere & Company president William Butterworth, who had replaced Charles Deere after his death in 1907, began the company's expansion into the tractor business. Deere & Company briefly experimented with its own tractor models, the most successful of which was the Dain All-Wheel-Drive, but in the end decided to continue its foray into the tractor business by purchasing the Waterloo Gasoline Engine Company in 1918, which manufactured the popular Waterloo Boy tractor at its facilities in Waterloo, Iowa. Deere & Company continued to sell tractors under the Waterloo Boy name until 1923, when the John Deere Model D was introduced. The company still manufactures most of its tractors in Waterloo, Iowa. According to John Ratzenberger, host of the Travel Channel series "Made in America", Deere & Company never repossessed any equipment from American farmers during the Great Depression. This was revealed during the shows profile of Deere & Company. In 1956, Deere & Company bought-out the German tractor manufacturer, Heinrich Lanz AG. (See Lanz Bulldog).New Tractor and farm equipment for Kaoma Cheshire Home
This tractor was funded by supporters of the Alan Kerins Projects(AKP). Thanks for all who contributed.Kaoma Cheshire home is an orphanage run by Sr Mary Maloney in Zambia. The tractor and farming equipment are vital to the self sufficiency of the orphanage as it enables them to grow their own food for the 200 children and 20 staff. Also excess produce is sold to generate money for the running of the facility.
Build your own successful farmProduct InformationCreate and manage your own successful farm with John Deere American Farmer.You’ll decide what crops to plant livestock to raise employees to hireequipment to purchase and structures to build. Plagues weather market trendsemployee skill level and much more will play a role as you make decisions thatwill determine the ultimate success of your farm.Grow your future in America's heartland!Product Features Plan build and manage a successful farm. Plant crops keep livestock and build structures while responding to unexpected events and changing seasons. Purchase and control authentic John Deere branded equipment -- tractors combines planters cultivators and more. Ten diverse scenarios each with three levels of difficulty. Overcome bug infestations unpredictable weather and disgruntled employees. Use the built-in Map Editor to create your own unique scenarios.Windows Requirements Windows Me 2000 XP Pentium III 866 MHz processor 128MB of RAM 16MB 32-bit Video Card compatible with DirectX 9 Sound Card compatible with DirectX 9 350MB Hard Drive Space 8X CD-ROM drive MouseRecommended Requirments Pentium III 1GHz processor 256MB of RAM 32MB 32-bit Video Card compatible with DirectX 9.Similar posts:
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