NSK in the Agricultural Industry
NSK’s aim is to help the agricultural machinery sector fulfill its task reliably & efficiently.
We develop bearings to make agricultural machines more efficient, more powerful and more economical.
High-performance, continuous lubrication systems, perfect sealing and highly developed bearings guarantee that our components have a long life – even in difficult operating conditions.
Tractors are the most versatile agricultural machines and represent a significant investment for farmers. Whatever the task, tractors are primarily drive units for hauling or powering machinery such as seed drills and reapers, round balers, ploughs, harrows and manure spreaders.
Farmers must be able to rely on their machinery – even in difficult conditions. This machinery has to withstand the strain placed on it every day: it has to cope with dirt, stones and dust, work reliably in a wide range of weather conditions and withstand all kinds of shocks.
The sowing stage is crucial for plant growth. While the timing and weather are important, the use of seed drills also ensures that the farmer will be able to reap a rich harvest. Modern seed drills measure out the quantity of seeds, ensuring that they are distributed evenly.
The combine harvester is the most important machine for harvesting grain, rape, maize and other agricultural crops. This single machine is capable of completing several tasks.
Combine harvesters are exposed to extreme loads during harvesting and farmers need agricultural machinery of the highest technical standard.
Field choppers have proven to be particularly valuable for harvesting renewable plants, primarily grass, alfalfa, maize and whole crop silage.
During the harvest, field choppers have to work reliably – whatever the terrain and whatever the raw material.
Self-propelled large-scale reapers are the most commonly used haymaking machines.
The cuttings are left out in the fields for several days before they are brought in, to dry in the air. To ensure they dry quickly, the cuttings are repeatedly turned by tedders and formed into windrows by rotary swathers. Once the cuttings are dry, balers are normally used to form the hay into round or square bales.
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