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Published on 13/10/10
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Author 'Boucher Marc dit de Meilh' (Id 129287 ) : Tool (kind of fork foot) used for peat extraction. Peat plant material used to heat homes. According to the dictionary: 'peat noun singular language supported on poor fuel of plant origin that is formed by fermentation and partial carbonization of some mosses (sedges, sphagnum), Mark Boucher told Meilhan.



Tool bog
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Camera: Sony a500 | Objectif: Sigma 17-70mm F/2.8-4.5 DC Macro
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> Chrisostome [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply Oct 13, 2010
Your presentation is very surprising and I do not understand how a fork can cut into the ground of "bacon" that are soaked peat (it can be muddy) and must be dried in the sun mound. I for my part, either in Ireland or elsewhere, never seen used for the extraction of the peat as spades, spades kinds of narrow and long (similar to those used last century to the remediation fields) but often at the edges with sharp vertical surfaces. The sleeves were also rather long since it could take several heights of this material. Maybe it is your tool for the resumption of "bricks" of peat dried, loaded into a dump truck or another trailer? I think a lot more to a fork with thistles or dock (dock = doche for Norman - but not beautiful doche!) Anyway, I'm interested in your comments.
 
 > Author Boucher Marc dit de Meilh [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply
Oct 13, 2010
 
Yes, good evening Chrisostome. I'm like you, I did not really understand the notes he had for this tool. At first, I thought, myself, a fork that we had with my parents and used to pull fodder beets and others. The spade, I know we had with us to redo the gutters or ditches in fields, along hedges ... The long handle was indeed destined to go deep into the material to be sampled. Perhaps, finally, as you say, we made use of the 'fork' to load the 'bricks' of peat in the gondola? ... Anyway, I thank you for your ideas and information 'empirical'. Regards, Mark.
 
 > Author Boucher Marc dit de Meilh [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply
Oct 13, 2010
 
Chrisostome cuckoo, re-goodnight. Listen to the fork beet we had that at my parents' farm ... For confirmation, you will on GOOGLE and you're looking for: 'fork beet St. Mesmes, and you'll see ... Friendship, Mark. : 2:
 
 > Chrisostome [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply
Oct 14, 2010
 
It is a proof confirming your hypothesis. I did not think lifting the beets, but their handling. And you're quite right, since the objective is not to "ride" to send them into the cart, but to snatch by lifting. In addition, each region has its specific tools sometimes. We can therefore conclude that this dialogue will no doubt enthrall anyone. Good evening!
 
 > Chrisostome [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply
Oct 13, 2010
 
+: Marc, I leaned more to the fork designed to tear the roots of dock at the time "biological or ecological" where there were no herbicides. Following your message, I just find confirmation on the Internet and have more uncertainty on this assumption. As for the beets, the teeth of this fork would have shattered, with the risk of decay before the late winter. Therefore assumed to exclude formally.

-:Conclusion: Review the curator of the museum, which is not necessarily the peasant. (He has the right ...).
 
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