MODEL

New Holland BB940A ROTOR CUTTER Specifications

Manufacturers

Bale
Bale

• Bale Length: 8.2 ft in
• Bale Width: 2.6 ft in
• Wrap: Double knot type


Baler
Baler

• Pickup Lift: Hydraulic pick-up lift
• Twine Capacity: 30 balls


Dimensions
Dimensions

• Height: 10.5 ft inches
• Length: 24.9 ft inches
• Width: 8.5 ft inches






Tractor Requirements
Tractor Requirements

• PTO HP: 127.4 HP

Unit Images



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Reviews

Farook scored a 5 on 6/9/2012
Just found this site by accident, and tuhoght I'd throw in my 2 cents. We just got our first tractor for moving bales this year, just in time for the KY drought, again. Our primary method of moving bales around the pastures has been with a rope sling we developed with trial and error, and it cost $0. We took an old heavy 30 ft. lunge line and a shorter 20 ft. lunge line and tied them together around a bale and to the ball hitch on our truck, and we drag the bales into position. Take the longer line and tie the ends together in a square knot (so it can be untied later and used as a lunge line again). Hook the long line on the ball hitch, and lay the other end of the loop over the bale (laying on the round side, with the flat ends perpendicular to the truck). Take the shorter rope, and tie one end to the longer line on one side of the bale, and do the same to the other end, pulling it fairly snug. Now move the truck forward a few feet, and it will pull the longer rope tight. Adjust the shorter rope to put it at a 90 degree angle to the longer rope(when viewed from the end of the bale). Drive the bale to where you want it, and disconnect the ropes. It may take a bit of practice to get the rope angles right for the sling, but it's cheap and works pretty well. Any towing rope works too, but we happened to have the lunge lines laying around. Just be sure to stay uphill from the bale if you aren't in the truck, so if it rolls out of the sling, you don't get squished. Hope this helps!


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