watering can


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watering can

a container with a handle and a spout with a perforated nozzle used to sprinkle water over plants
References in periodicals archive ?
There's a reason the traditional metal watering can remains popular, and it isn't nostalgia.
Haws Watering Cans, based in Smethwick, Sandwell, has been making the containers since 1886 and is anticipating good sales in the coming months.
The spray head is a key consideration if you'll be using the watering can primarily for watering seedlings in flats or new plantings outdoors.
Sotheby's expert Alistair Morris said: 'There is nothing more emblematic of gardening than a watering can - a simple vessel which started out as a pottery pot and only turned into a 'can' made of metal in the late 17th century.
sales manager Steve Riley is hoping for a flood of watering can orders this summer.
Watering cans would present an even greater problem.
The staging is brilliant - the bear hunters cross a river made from watering cans and buckets of water, before exploring a forest conjured from boxes.
The collected waste packaging is given a second life by being recycled into a variety of generic plastic products such as waste bins or watering cans.
For the Garden and Elegant Garden-Home Enthusiast: Burgon and Ball Garden Tools, DeWit Garden Tools, Haws Watering Cans, Burgon and Ball Enamelware, and H Potter Terrariums:
Billions of biscuit wrappers end up as landfill because council collections can't recycle mixed plastic - but McVitie's project with TerraCycle UK turns the waste into products including watering cans, garden benches and waste bins.
I drew a pair of watering cans and a laundry basket and dustpan with feet in them, so I guess they're shoes," said Ms.
Entries included a Bertie Bassett lookalike and straw men with carrot noses and inverted watering cans for faces.