When corn is mature, a grain combine is used to harvest it in the fall. As a combine travels through the field, its row dividers collect the corn stalks. The corn stalks are cut off from the corn ears and dropped back on the ground after the corn ears have been carried into the combine.
Husks, kernels, and cob are separated by a machine within the combine. The kernals are kept while the cob and husks are spit back onto the soil. The leftover corn material prevents soil erosion and replenishes plant matter in the ecosystem.
One of the most crucial elements a combine operator may manage to increase harvest productivity is ground speed. The operator can increase harvest efficiency by adjusting the ground speed of the combine to crop throughput and harvest conditions. Greater ʟᴏsses are experienced at practically all phases of the harvesting operation when excessive ground speed is used. If the ground speed is too slow, the combine may not be able to operate at full capacity, reducing the efficiency of threshing and raising the specific fuel consumption.
A farmer has a variety of alternatives after harvesting maize. On their own farm or another location, they can either sell it right away or store it. A farmer might keep their maize in storage so they can use it as animal feed or until they can sell it for more money.
Let’s watch Impressive Big Combines Harvest Corn On The Farm in the video below:
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