trencher


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trencher

(esp formerly) a wooden board on which food was served or cut
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

trencher

[′trench·ər]
(mechanical engineering)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Trencher said, 'I have always wanted to start a business which could give as much value back to an industry which has always supported me and which I am passionate about.
The ST37X is our first stand-on trencher, providing landscape operators a reliable, durable machine to confidently meet and exceed their job-site needs."
The RT10 and RT12 are two of eight machines currently in the Ditch Witch pedestrian trencher line, which also includes the 1030, 1230, 1330 and Zahn R150, R230 and R300.
Burying electrical cables is the most common use for walk-behind trenchers. A typical walk-behind trencher found at rental stores is capable of digging a 4-in.-wide by 24-in.-deep trench.
Trencor currently offers five rock trencher models ranging from 350 to 950 horsepower, all with mechanical trencher drive.
The TRX 15 trencher weighs in at 1100 lb., while the TRX 19 is 75 lb.
Linden adds that Case trencher drive systems - both ground-drive and attachment-drive power trains - are fully lubricated in enclosed gear boxes for improved durability and long life.
The Vermeer PTX40 walk-beside service plow with trencher is designed for irrigation and utility installations.
Reef Subsea has mobilised its Q1000 trencher, pictured right, on-board the Reef Despina Construction Support Vessel, for work on the Sierra L5 pipeline.
After a short time, "Ed's trencher" was born and later got a boost from the adoption of what was to become an iconic name--Ditch Witch.