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Maxi-Lift Inc. introduces the new HD-STAX®
Maxi-Lift Inc.
Recently at the Grain Elevator and Processing Society EXPO, Maxi-Lift Inc. launched the company’s 5th new bucket design, the HD-STAX, designed to improve wear life, performance, and shipping economy while reducing down-time and storage space.

“HD-STAX is the next evolution for Maxi-Lift, a bucket design built for durability and performance that is competitive to ship around the globe,” said Byron Smith, Vice President of International Sales at Maxi-Lift Inc. “The HD-STAX has it all; the tough design and increased capacity of our HD-Max, plus a longer life wear lip. It is stackable which reduces storage space as well as freight costs. It’s the perfect bucket!”

Maxi-Lift’s elevator bucket designs are known industry wide as the template for long wearing, durable elevator buckets. The new HD-STAX takes the best features of those designs and carries them to a new level of performance. Broad corners coupled with a wider and thicker front lip beef up the HD-STAX to give users long life and predictable reliability.

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Aggressive herd expansion reverses shrinking U.S. cattle supply
Affordable feed and record-high spikes in cattle prices in 2014 encouraged ranchers to increase their herds at a faster pace than previously expected during the past year, analysts said in response to a recent government yearly cattle report. Expansion efforts by producers helped turnaround the seven-year decline in the U.S. population from a 63-year low after severe drought hurt crops and forced ranchers to reduce the size of their herds.
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Keep stored grain cool and dry
Dairy Herd Management
Keeping stored grain cool is important as outdoor temperatures start to warm this spring, a North Dakota State University Extension Service agricultural engineer advises. Each 10 degrees the grain temperature increases reduces the allowable storage time by about half, according to Ken Hellevang, also a professor in NDSU’s Agricultural and Biosystems Engineering Department.
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KSU researchers develop heat-tolerant wheat
R&D Magazine
Two Kansas State University researchers are developing a type of wheat that will tolerate hotter temperatures. The issue is that wheat kernels shrivel if temperatures are too high during a period in May and June when they normally begin to fill out in Kansas. The grains do best when temperatures are between 60 and 65 degrees. With every 2- to 3-degree temperature rise, there is a potential 3 to 4% yield loss that occurs, The Topeka Capital-Journal reports.
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