Bale

(redirected from baler)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to baler: Hay baler

Bale

A standardized bundle of compressed material, tied together or placed in wrapping. Bales are standardized to weigh different amounts in different countries. They are used to measure shipments of commodities like paper and some agricultural products, such as hay.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
These included Panther, Invicta, Lion, Cub and Round balers, as well as various pick-up balers and a mini tedder.
But to install them, one side of the baler had to be taken apart.
The Solid Waste Manager Val Keller has revealed that annual handling of almost 20,000 tons of trash via a baler creates damages to the equipment.
Angara, Baler Vice Mayor Karen Ulayan, Baler Mayor Nelianto Bihasa, Ryan Cayabyab, Emmy Cayabyab and the members of the RCS
Assuming you already have a compact or subcompact tractor to help with the hay-making chores around your place, you can consider a mini mechanized baler since you already own the power unit.
Around five Jones Minor Mk 1 balers were made and only one is still in existence.
For those of us with hay baling experience, crunching sounds from a baler take some getting used to.
Sierra International, which was founded in 1962, designs and internationally distributes a variety of equipment for the scrap recycling and waste processing industry, including shears, balers and loggers.
Heavy-duty axles, drive chains and extensive use of electronic control and monitoring take this range to the top spot in balers.
I kept in touch over the next few years with our dealer, Midwest Scrap Systems in Cincinnati, and I learned about a fully automatic baler from American Baler Co.
Everything you put through your baler you are able to sell," says Scott Holder, manager of national accounts for Peachtree City, Ga.
This report describes the results of two baler and compactor-related investigations conducted during 1992-2000, summarizes surveillance data from 1992 through 1998, which indicated that some employers and workers may have been unaware of the hazards of operating or working near compacting and baling equipment, and suggests safety recommendations for preventing future incidents.