Any potential or established buyer of a private house with a backyard is well aware of what a lawn mower is and what it looks like.
However, when buying such a device, a number of questions arise related to what specific tasks need to be solved with the help of this device.
Thanks to a wide range of lawn mowers, a potential buyer can choose the model that will best suit the situation on his site.
To make the right choice and purchase a device that really matches the situation on the site, you must:
When choosing a lawn mower, it is necessary to take into account the main characteristics and parameters, because they determine the efficiency and real capabilities of the device.
These parameters include:
RUSSIAN HISTORICAL JOURNAL
THE GATE OF THE LORD CLAY CIVILIZATION
The bowels of the country are fabulously rich in oil. The Babylonians knew this: it is no coincidence that our word "oil" is Babylonian (naptu). They used crude oil for lighting fixtures, and asphalt and bitumen as mortar when laying bricks and for coating various products that needed to be waterproofed. Other properties of oil remained unknown to the ancients.
A much larger role in the Babylonian economy was played by clay and reed, as well as wool, leather, flax, palm fiber and other types of agricultural raw materials that the country abounded in. These riches, combined with the very early development of foreign trade, were the basis on which the industrial and commercial fame of Babylonia grew, reaching its zenith in the era of pandemonium.
Stone by this time has lost its former significance as one of the main materials for the production of tools. It was supplanted by metal. But the stone continued to make idols of deities and royal statues, steles with especially important official inscriptions, expensive decorative and cult vessels, cylindrical seals and gems. It was also used for construction purposes. They used alabaster, limestone, diorite, basalt, as well as precious and semi-precious rocks - emerald, onyx, ruby, jasper and especially lapis lazuli, delivered from the Pamir mountains.
Wood, like stone, was expensive and rare. Local wood species - the wood of date palms, tamarisks, sycamore trees, willows, etc. - were used for small household crafts, but were of little use for making more valuable things. For the latter, they used imported wood of cedar, cypress, oak, beech, etc. Babylonian furniture makers won a well-deserved fame among neighboring peoples with their skill. They made both light wicker utensils from willow rods and reeds, and expensive polished, furniture inlaid with gold, silver, ivory, precious stones and typesetting made using the marquetry method [the marquetry method is inlaid with multi-colored pieces of wood]. Akkadian boxes, caskets, chests and chests, tables, chairs, footstools, chariots and other things of Babylonian work were highly valued in the Ancient East.
Reeds, rods and palm fiber served as material for a wide variety of wickerwork - mats, carpets, baskets, bags, vessels, etc. These things were widely used by the Babylonians in everyday life.
Leather processing was widely developed in Babylonia, which was facilitated by the abundance of livestock in the country. Leather was used to make shoes, weapons (quivers, shields, shells, helmets), horse harness (bridles, belts, reins, clamps, harnesses, reins, whips), bellows for storing liquids and much more. Specifically, the Assyro-Babylonian product was leather wineskins, inflated with air, on which they were ferried across rivers by swimming. Such a wineskin was part of the soldiers' ammunition.
In Babylonia, brewing, oil and winemaking, baking, confectionery, making flour, cereals, cosmetics, perfumes, etc. were widespread. All these goods were very popular among neighboring peoples.