An implement of agriculture, usually formed of pieces of timber or metal crossing each other, and set with iron or wooden teeth. It is drawn over plowed land to level it and break the clods, to stir the soil and make it fine, or to cover seed when sown.
To draw a harrow over, as for the purpose of breaking clods and leveling the surface, or for covering seed; as, to harrow land.
To break or tear, as with a harrow; to wound; to lacerate; to torment or distress; to vex.
Help! Halloo! An exclamation of distress; a call for succor; -- the ancient Norman hue and cry.
In agriculture, the harrow breaks up the earth turned over by the plow. The harrow is the tool of Palamabron. The roller follows the harrow.
A farm implement that prepares the soil for growing crops.
A cultivating implement usually with spikes or teeth used for secondary tillage to pulverize and smoothen the soil, mulching, covering, or removing weeds--e.g., comb-tooth or spike-tooth harrow and wooden plank.
Agricultural implement with teeth drawn over plowed land to break clods of earth.
A flat iron rig with teeth used to smooth the lumps and rough spots out of plowed land.
equipment with teeth or tines used to rake and loosen the track's upper surface.
a cultivator that pulverizes or smoothes the soil
a farming tool used to smooth out broken up soil after plowing
a heavy frame with teeth used by farmers to break up plowed ground into finer pieces
Till, cultivate, rake, or break soil into clods. Also refers to a farm implement that is used to harrow.
Animal drawn farming implement used to stir, pulverize, level, and weed the soil. The typical harrow was a triangular frame covering four to six feet of ground with iron or wood teeth set to project 6 to 7 inches. The earliest harrows were supplemented by shovel plows and hoes.
an implement to break up and smooth plowed or clumped soil in preparation for creating a seed bed.
A heavy horse or oxen-drawn wooden frame with projecting spikes or teeth for breaking up clods left in a field after plowing. Also used for covering up seeds.
Implement or unit with pulling teeth or tines used to rake and loosen the upper surface of a track.
A shallow working trailed implement used to break down clods. Disc harrows may be used for primary cultivation whereas tined harrows are used pre or post sowing.
A farm implement consisting of a heavy frame with sharp teeth or upright disks, used to break up and even off ploughed ground. To use such an implement.