windrow


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windrow

[′win‚drō]
(geology)
Any accumulation of material formed by wind or tide action.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Moving the crop quickly from the outside discs to the conditioner means a cleaner cut, less chance for double cutting, better windrow formation and less opportunity for leaf damage.
It could be noticed that each windrow composition presented a particular progress, with significant differences attributed to phenomena of mineralization, leaching, and fixation depending on the composition of the substrates and the activity of microorganisms.
At first we cut cabbage into two windrows (four rows of cabbage each, then we drove a truck in between and used three-tine pitchforks to throw the cabbage onto the truck).
At 150g/m2, Windrow TX is less than a third of the weight of conventional compost covers, providing the compost industry with the latest generation of breathable covers for open window installations.
Martin Windrow performs a magnificent effort reconciling these accounts into a well-written book on a difficult story.
To process the new food waste material, including meats and cooked or processed foods that were not accepted at the compost center before, WeCare must grind and mix the material on a daily basis into compost windrows, which are long piles of yard waste and food waste laid out in rows to dry in the wind.
They use aerated static pile composting, which avoids the cost of windrow turning machines and reduces the odors that come from rotting organic waste.
* Construction of Windrow. Ten freestanding windrows were constructed at the Botanical Garden of the Department of Plant Science and Technology University of Jos.
Here Windrow sets French colonial methods in their historical, military and political contexts and his description of the old Legion''s battlefields helps the reader comprehend the 'golden age'' of what remains one of the most famous military organisations in the world.
After pocketing that fourth bird, I watched as the covey settled down along a windrow that would put them about 400 yards from my truck.
It's designed with enough power to essentially eat through a windrow of waste material at a rate of 6000 cu.yd, per minute, leaving a triangular windrow in its path.
Luke Windrow, 18, was walking home after leaving the Hotel California, Birkenhead, in the early hours of the morning when he met James Davies, 19, whom he vaguely knew.