Linear Irrigation Systems
T-L Linear Irrigation Systems use up to 60% less water than flood irrigation and cover almost 98% of a rectangular field. Critical to higher value crops, T-L’s continuous movement performance delivers the most precise water pattern available, most important when chemigating. T-L’s simplicity allows one person to effectively manage many systems. With linear irrigation systems, the majority of the water is not needed at the outer end of the system reducing friction loss. Each sprinkler system distributes an equal amount of water regardless of its position on the system, making it ideal for low-pressure applications.
T-L Linear irrigation systems, available from Prairie Side Equipment, share the same hydrostatic design features as our pivots and can operate from a furrow, above-ground cable or buried wire. Water can be supplied from ditch, or hose-drag sources. You can make your choice, hard or soft hose in sections up to 660′ and a variety of diameters to fit your application.
T-L’s one-span linear irrigation system can irrigate complex combinations of smaller and irregular systems. Preferred for specialty crops, experimental stations, and hybrid seed operations, they can irrigate variable widths and can accommodate water supplied by 3″ to 5″ diameter drag hoses.
- Web-based Pivot Control
- Center Pivots
- Linear Irrigation Systems
- ULTRA Linear Irrigation Systems
- Quick Tow Irrigation Systems
- GPS Navigation Corner Systems
- Corner Pivot Irrigation Systems
- Nutrient Water Management
- PMDI (Precision Mobile Drip Irrigation)
- Pivot Management Options
- Precision Linear Control Panel
- Pump/Power Division
|The cow man has really become my niche market, compared to electric pivots, the T-L machine is a lot better suited for exposure to livestock.|
|Because we only get about seven inches of rain a year, everything is under irrigation.|
|If you watch, an electric pivot will stop and start hundreds of times as it goes around the field.|
|Without a doubt the Irrigate-IQ system did a better job irrigating than the system that had no variable rate irrigation—it was certainly a success.|