JENZ HEM 841 Z + Fendt 1050

Food production can be increased if the primary producer or farmer is provided with a guaranteed profitable income for the farm produce. With such guarantees the farmer can invest in the necessary inputs including mechanization to increase productivity, secure in the knowledge that, as productivity increases, income will increase enabling payback and facilitating further investment as required.
Crop pests include insects, fungi and weeds. It is not common to combine insecticides, fungicides and herbicides (weedkillers) but rather to apply them as individual or single formulations.The pesticide applicator sprayer is normally tractor-mounted and the tractor power-take-off shaft drives the spray pump. Such sprayer equipment (Figure 6) can also be used to apply liquid fertilizer especially where foliar applications are relevant (e.g. cereals).

Precision application of agrochemicals is an exciting and active area of research where pesticides and fertilizers are applied only where they are needed and at the appropriate concentration to elicit an optimum response. This approach requires accurate information on soil fertility and pest activity and an applicator that can automatically vary the application rate as desired. Because India's economy was growing slowly, a slower rate of mechanization and a larger volume of migration could have solved the labor shortages in Punjab at a lower capital cost. And the extra employment would have meant that the benefits of the green revolution were shared more widely with workers in poorer regions.

Der HEM 841 Z ist aktuell der größte zapfwellenbetriebene Mobilhacker von JENZ. Die Maschine zerkleinert Hartholz bis 60cm Durchmesser und Weichholz bis 80 cm Durchmesser. Mit einer Einzugsbreite von 1.400 mm eignet sich der Zapfwellenhacker insbesondere für die Zerkleinerung von Strauchschnitt und erfordert einen Leistungsbedarf von 180-400 kW. Im Video wird der HEM 841 Z von einem Fendt 1050 angetrieben.

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Of all land preparation operations, primary tillage (breaking soil, often combined with turning its top layer) is the most power-intensive. It is also usually the first use of a new source of power. Investment in animal-drawn harrows occurs later and is usually much less than investment in plows.Inventive work on seed drills and harvesting in early nineteenth-century Europe provides one of the clearest examples of this lag, but the same phenomenon occurs in many developing countries, especially in the machinery parks of publicly funded programs in agricultural engineering.

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