go-devil


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go-devil

[′gō ‚dev·əl]
(engineering)
A device inserted in a pipe or hole for purposes such as cleaning or for detonating an explosive.
A sled for moving logs or cultivating.
A large rake for gathering hay.
A small railroad car used for transporting workers and materials.

go-devil

A device used to clean a pipeline by placing it at the pump end of the pipeline and forcing it through the pipe by water pressure.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Little boy tales of runaway teams, turning too short and upending the tool, spankings by papa for not tending to business, barbed wire fences, stray skunks and other weird happenings all involved the lowly go-devil cultivator.
As Delbert points out, the Go-Devil was used to flatten the ridges, undercut weeds and put soil around the plants.
The original Go-Devil is built to run in as little as 4 inches of water while maintaining a high load capacity.
Why this device was called a go-devil, however, remains a mystery.
Go-Devil's surface-drive is built to avoid hanging on stumps, logs and mud.
Go-Devil Surface Drive Engines are engineered to power through thick mud and nasty environments to get to where the ducks are hanging out.
Go-Devil's surface drive is built to avoid hanging on stumps, logs and mud.
Go-Devil Manufacturing Twin Surface-Drives are powered by 23 horsepower Vanguard engines.
Warren Coco has made Go-Devil synonymous with quality.
Then he bought a Go-Devil mud motor so he could hunt in hard-to-reach places.
In 1977, Warren Coco introduced a revolutionary mode of propulsion that took the 'fowling community by storm: the Go-Devil engine.
With a strong, well-designed .125" aluminum hull and well-earned reputation for quality, Go-Devil boats are as popular among duck hunters as ever.