Power Take-Off, usually referring to a mower deck.
(Stands for Power Take Off. This is where auxiliary equipment uses the vehicle's engine or gearbox - for example where a milk tanker uses the vehcile's engine to create a vacuum in the tank)
Paid time off. A benefit program granting employees a specific number of vacation or personal days off which that are paid by the employer. The number of days is generally based on the employer's policy for accrual of paid time off.
a device that transfers power from an engine (as in a tractor or other motor vehicle) to another piece of equipment (as to a pump or jackhammer)
Power Take-Off. The truck equipment devices used to generate power from hydraulic systems.
An abbreviation for the term Power Take Off. This refers to the tools and equipment that are attached to the rescue apparatus and operate off the engine of that apparatus.
Power Take Off, a drive shaft that runs from the transmission to the front, rear or side of the Unimog to drive an implement such as a winch, snow blower or pump.
Abbreviation for Power Take Off. Go to top
Power Take Off, unit bolts onto transfer case (usually), incorporates a dog clutch and is used to drive a winch or other special equipment.
Power Take-Off. An extension of the drive train that allows power to be mechanically transfered to other machinery or implements via a removable driveshaft with splined couplings. PTOs can be located in the rear, middle (belly), front and/or, rarely, side of the tractor. Some standards exist for PTO speeds and driveshaft connections, as described in the table below. Unfortunately, some manufacturers have chosen to create their own "proprietary standards," which can make interoperability of implements difficult. "Live" PTOs continue to rotate independently of the tractor drivetrain. "Semi-live" PTOs can be engaged and disengaged in conjunction with the tractor drivetrain by operation of a two-stage clutch.# Splines Min RPM Max RPM 540 858 21 1000 2455 Other
An acronym for "Power Take-Off". This feature allows you to use the power of your tractor engine to drive attachments such as a snow thrower or a tiller.
Power take-off equipment. Any equipment mounted on a truck which operates off of the mechanical power of the engine. Would not include hydraulic equipment powered by electricity.
Power Take Off. A separate method of using the tractors horsepower for running various implements. Usually a shaft is connected between the PTO and the implement to turn whatever gearbox the implement may have. A good example would be a post hole digger with an auger that must turn to dig the hole. PTOs turn at 540 or 1000 RPM. 540 was the common standard until the late 50s. Various sizes and spline configurations of PTO shafts exist though older tractors primarily used 1 3/8 and 1 1/8 inch shafts with 6 splines.
Device used to transmit engine power to auxiliary equipment. A PTO often drives a hydraulic pump, which can power a dump body, concrete mixer or refuse packer. Some designs mount to a standard opening on the transmission, while others attach at the front or rear of the engine.
Power Take Off. Device used to divert power to an attachment, such as a mower.
Perforated Tear-Off - refers to a very standard type of bag forming. A solid tube is run with a sealing/perforating machine placed in-line. The machine creates a seal across the width of the film web, and perforation holes immediately next to it. It is then possible to tear off individual bags, much like you find in the fruits and veggies aisles at your local supermarket. This can readily be applied to bags as large as pallet covers.