Glebogryzarka Honda FR 750 K1DE

HONDA FR 750 K1DE PROMOTION!

Honda

FR 750 K1DE

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Rotavator Honda FR 750 K1DE, The newest product Honda rototiller is a single function that does not have universal PTO. Agronomic parameters and design based on a reliable professional GX200 engine followedFR 750 K1DEat the forefront of the cash machine.

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2 557,00 €

tax incl.

Rotavator Honda FR 750 K1DEhas a four-stroke, OHV engine HONDA GX 200 with 5.5 HP *, chain drive transmission. Machine width is 65 cm. The fuel tank capacity of 2.8 l provides over two hours of work machine. Ergonomic handles and safety lock gives complete comfort and safety użytkowania.Dzięki 230 revolutions per minute knives hoes receive optimal structure and alignment of the soil.
FR 760 is a machine for professionals - gardeners, fruit growers, nurserymen and companies urządzających and nourishing gardens.

Weight [kg] 13
Fuel tank capacity [l] 0,57
Start ręczny
Cutting speed [r / min] 230
Model Engine GX 25
Number of gears 1
Number of knives 2x2
Width [cm] 23 / 12
Engine Displacement [cm3] 198
Grip Adjustment góra/dół
Coupling odśrodkowe
Dimensions (L x W x H) [cm] 117,5/36,5/95,5
Handle Type oburęczna
Transmission wałek
Motor Power [HP] 1
Working time [h] 1,3

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HONDA FR 750 K1DE PROMOTION!

HONDA FR 750 K1DE PROMOTION!

Rotavator Honda FR 750 K1DE, The newest product Honda rototiller is a single function that does not have universal PTO. Agronomic parameters and design based on a reliable professional GX200 engine followedFR 750 K1DEat the forefront of the cash machine.

The history of Honda's commitment to building machine is longer than you expect. In 1953, Honda began production of a universal power unit - two-stroke, single-engine of one horse power motor, named - The type of H. Its design was based on an engine borrowed from the Honda motorcycle model F - Cub.
The history of civilization is inseparably linked with the invention, development and application of a driving force in all its forms. For hundreds of years humankind had made their lives more comfortable using the power of animals and natural forces (wind, water) to produce things which are not enough human power only. Already 3500 years BC, the Sumerians cultivated the land with the plow drawn by cattle. 1700 years before Christ the Babylonians pumped water for irrigation by windmills. The Romans invented the water mill in 16 AD, but only in 1765 Scotsman James Watt invented the steam engine. 100 years later in 1876, Nikolaus August Otto built the first prototype, four-stroke internal combustion engine. His power soon found application not only to drive cars and motorcycles but also pumps, generators and other machinery.