If the left blade of the rear gang is being "starved" for soil, move the rear gang slightly to the right or increase the rear
gang cutting angle.
If the left blade of the rear gang is throwing too much soil, move the gang slightly to the left or decrease the rear gang
Changing the angle between the gangs will affect the penetration of the harrow. The wider the angle, the deeper the
harrow will cut.
There are many factors which affect the way in which the soil will flow. Some factors are: moisture content of the soil,
type of soil, speed of the tractor, depth of penetration, and working angle between the gangs. If any one of the conditions
change, there will be a change in, the resulting disking job.
Move the rear gang laterally one or two inches, or change the angle one hole at a time when making an adjustment.
To check the quality of disking being done, make one complete round and pass the points where the observation was
DISK GANG ANGLE: The gangs may be set at cutting angles 17, 20, and 23 degrees, depending on soil conditions and
job to be done. When conditions are near normal a setting between the two extremes is advisable for best operation.
Use the set of holes in the main frame rails to select desired angles. The front gang angle can be increased by moving
the gang forward. Moving the gang rearward will decrease the gang angle. Moving the rear gang forward will decrease
the rear gang angle. Moving the rear gang to the rear will increase the rear gang cutting angle.
Increasing the cutting angle will increase penetration, soil pulverizing action, and power requirements. Decreasing the
cutting angle will have the opposite effect. Remember, always retorque gang frame mount bolts after making