bale


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bale

1. a package of wool in a wool pack weighing 150-250 lb depending largely on whether it is greasy or scoured.
2. a compressed bundle of hay, either about 100 lb tied with wire or twine, or large, round, untied bales, as big as a small hay stack and referred to as 'big bales'.
References in periodicals archive ?
Current scholarship on Anne Askew has tended to disparage the editorial tactics of John Bale, her first editor, as intrusive and distorting.
Components of the new bale press, like cylinders, pumps, and motors, can be smaller than existing equipment, which should reduce the $300,000 initial cost typically required for the press.
Of the 46 deaths identified through CFOI, 20 (44%) occurred when a hay bale fell from a piece of equipment and struck a worker.
I like to wait a day or two between putting out bales as it forces the cattle to clean up more of the previous bale than they would otherwise and to scrounge whatever is available in their pasture area.
The insulation factor of straw bale is definitely the key for us," says Athena Steen, who lived in a straw-bale house for five years in New Mexico before moving to Arizona.
Four companies are taking up the challenge of recycling PP bale wrap and bulk bags.
Giggs 9 Bale 10 HEADING: Over a near 25-year career, it was inevitable Giggs would score the odd header, but it wasn't a strength.
The object of baling is to create a dense, transportable, bale with maintainable integrity, but the object of business is to ship loads to a purchaser, whether broker or mill," Stenson says.
Compressing hay into bales made it much easier to ship and store, and stationary wire-tie hay presses became very popular.
In providing Protestant readers with the account of Askew's examinations, Bale claims to preserve her wholly by replacing her body with her text which remains in the world.
Bale doesn't need to tackle back much with Real Madrid, but he does with Wales.
When the bales came out of the baler, we "slipped" them.