Establishing a seed grade can be a frustrating process at times, especially at point of sale. If a seed lot is on the edge, there is a lot riding on what grade it ends up making. If the crop is graded on site, there can be a lot of areas where doubt can arise as to the grading process. How representative was the sample? How good is the grader? If you have no information on that seed yourself, you have no point of reference and essentially no leg to stand on. Knowing the quality of what your bringing to market levels the playing field when you go to sell your grain.
John Deere's new S700 series combine made its Canadian debut at the Farm Progress Show in Regina this week. While the physical appearance hasn't changed much from the S600 lineup launched in 2012, the new machines feature significant improvements in automation designed to optimize performance, explains Deere's Les Bobyck in the video below. "The machine…Read more »