Old Tractors first startup in many years. In case of copyright issues, please contact us immediately for further credits or clip delete, write under the video in the comments. DISCLAIMER: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing." The materials are used for illustrative and exemplification reasons, also quoting in order to recombine elements to make a new work.
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For regular people 818 is just a number. For Fendt fans it is so much more and this Favorit 818 'Turboshift' is about as good as it gets. Despite having been fully refurbished by its owner this tractor isn't kept as a museum piece. Ploughing and deep cultivations are part of its job on a farm in Flevoland, the Netherlands. The clock is currently reading well above 10.000 hours of which this series is more than capable handling. The Favorit 818 was launched in 1993 and is the middle model in a series of five models, ranging from the 816 up to the 824. This is one of the first series with the exhaust stack on the bonnet, which was later moved to the side. Aside from a full cosmetic refurbishment this 818 has also been given some extra horses and it now pushes out 230 HP. The same as its big brother 824, with whom it shares the same engine. More than enough to pull this four furrow Rumptstad plough! The 818 is the smallest model with the MAN D 0826 LE six cylinder turbo'd and intercooled engine that has a displacement of 6,87 litres. Its original maximum power is 190 HP. The engine is coupled to a 44x44 ZF powershift gear box and fluid clutch, the famous Variofill from Fendt. Back in the days this was pretty much as good as it would get and the Favorit 800 range was very popular with contractors on the European continent offering a package of 50 km/h, front axle suspension, maximum weight of 14t and a quiet cab. More? Visit our website: http://www.agrifoto.nl. Subscribe to this Youtube channel for regular updates. You can also find us on Facebook and Twitter! http://www.facebook.com/Agrifoto http://www.twitter.com/Agrifoto Music used: Rallying the Defense by Per Kiilstofte https://machinimasound.com/music/rallying-the-defense/ Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Derelict Ship by Per Kiilstofte https://machinimasound.com/music/derelict-ship/ Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
Ted from Everything Attachments shows you how to Operate and Drive a Tractor. Very Educational - Explained in an easy to understand language that is geared toward newbies and tractor people with Intermediate experience. Ted teaches you about features commonly found on late 1970's model tractors - Shows 3 point Hitch Components, Dual Lever System with Position Lift and Draft Control Explanation, Live PTO Systems Discussion that includes Two Stage PTO Clutch and Independant Clutch explanations, Brake Techniques and How To Steer your tractor with the brakes, as well as, How to Start a Tractor. The tractor featured in this video is a Ford 3600. Order Quality USA Made Tractor Implements from people who care about providing customers with good information . . . http://www.everythingattachments.com
Machinery Pete visits Tom Renner of Belleville, IL to view his extensive and amazing collection of John Deere tractors and other vintage and rare farm equipment and historical American agricultural items
cold start on my Ford 3000 diesel tractor tractor has been sitting for about 2 months it was about 20 degrees outside when I shot this video TRACTOR IS SOLD The tires have both been fixed since I shot this video
Visit http://CascadeTrekker.com for full stories, pictures, videos and more! Like Me at: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cascade-Trekker/398559483549413 Hike the Olympic National Park Coastline to visit the location of an old cabin built to safeguard against invasion during World War II. For many years I have visited the Olympic Coastline during weather breaks in the winter. It seems that there is always an opportune time in late January or early February. The first time and many times after with my friend Brandon Webb, where are you man? This will be that last trip worth mentioning. I think I knew it was to be the last and I'm glad I got some decent images and some basic film. I must emphasize, after experiencing storms and high sea levels, that this place is unforgiving, be careful and know the tide tables. I drive to Rialto Beach, which is the middle of the Olympic coastal strip, just north of the Quillayute River. First though, I took the wrong road and ended up on the Quileute Indian Reservation in the small town of La Push. I was trying to flag down passing cars at night for directions but no one stopped, it was weird. I resolved the issue myself. At the Rialto Beach parking lot, I had no other plans but to sleep in the back of my truck, but the signs say no camping. I know the rangers are vigilant about the rules so I wander towards the deep crashing sound of the surf to pass some time. In the dark it's a little spooky because I don't know how far in the water is on the beach though it's loud and seems close. I have my white gas lantern to help me along. As I reach the sand I can tell where it's wet and have a better idea. I wait for all of the activity in the parking lot to die down and settle into the back of my truck. In the morning, just after I wake up, there are rangers taking care of the trash, etc. I talk to one older guy that doesn't seem to care that I slept there. I gear up and start walking north along the beach and the sun is shining brightly. I pass Hole-In-The-Wall, and have to hop over a small ridge. Hiking on the coast is more taxing and takes longer than hiking on regular trails. Often times it requires boulder hopping through coves and the footing is always tenuous. I am constantly searching for the best type of surface to hike on, which I think is the recently wet sand if it's available. I round a small cape, impassable at high tide, shown in the second picture. I am reminded that I was overdressed with the gaitors and goretex pants. There are limited camping opportunities on the coast and near the Chilean Memorial, where a ship went aground, there is one small ledge just out of reach of the high tide. I am here a little early and decide to prepare a fire for the night. There is plenty of fuel but all of it emits a salty wet smoke when burned. The night is chilly, in the low 30's, but I have my heavy bag and thick pad. Today I will relocate camp to a cabin site perched high up on a jut of rock. I was there once before, but it's been a while and I can't remember exactly where it is. I start north and soon have to climb over Cape Johnson, which is less than 100 feet. On the other side I'm happy to see a creek draining into the ocean. Nearby in the thick forest are campsites. I set my pack down thinking I would camp here. Then just past the creek I see a faint trail leading up into the bushes. I follow it up and there it is, or was, the cabin I had visited years earlier. I rush back to get the pack and start setting up near the now defunct cabin. My belief is that the storms from the previous Fall had knocked it over. It's a dry and beautiful location, 150 feet above the beach, with Bald Eagles flying overhead. I explore around the cabin and find a stash underneath it: wrapped in multiple bags a stove, fuel canister, two onions, some dehydrated meals and teas bags. Also there is a binder in the cabin describing it's purpose during World War II as a lookout for Japanese Invasion. Many of the boards, now laying all about, have nails protruding so I do a little clean up and burn a few in my makeshift fire-ring. That night, in the light of the full moon, I catch a glimpse of a rat running near my tent. I zip it up, but that night the bastard stole one of my wool socks that I had drying out. It did make me laugh and I felt he earned it. I spend two great nights here and hike the seven long miles back to my truck the last day, and at just the right time, I was able to hike through the Hole-In-The-Wall.
One of my favorite pieces of gear. My nearly 50 year old Kelty external frame with a surprise add on.
Deek's Book "Microshelters"- http://amzn.to/2BANGSB Hands-ON Tiny House/Green Building Workshops- http://relaxshacks.blogspot.com/2017/10/diedricksen-brothers-tiny-house.html Derek "Deek" Diedricksen and Doug from "Off Grid with Doug and Stacy" tours a brand new tiny house designed by Sam and Lynsi Underwood of "The Small Dwelling Company" from Texas. This tiny house on wheels not only has a roof deck and a very ample bathroom (with loads of cabinet storage), but it also packs in the added feature of having both an upstairs AND a downstairs bedroom. For more from Sam and Lynsi, or custom-build inquiries... http://www.smalldwelling.com
This is my 1950 V8N Ford. It has a 302 engine out of a 1983 pick-up. It has the Awesome Henry conversion. The box on the back hauls all my chairs, cleaning supplies, and tent for going to shows.