Surveillance and analysis of oil-saving, mowing grass + loose soil + ditch, one machine multiple uses Lawnmowers come in a variety of sizes depending on the job you need to be accomplished. If your lawn is easier to measure in acres, a push mower won't cut it.
These lawnmowers get their name from the unique drive system that affords them an effective turn radius of zero. This ability lets you easily mow a field while maintaining consistent straight lines with zero gaps in your cutting area. Zero-turn mowers are also a bit speedier than their tractor brethren, reaching up to 13 mph cutting speed on commercial models. Zero-turn mowers aren't designed for tall grass exceeding six inches in length, so consider this before you buy. Serious damage can be done to the mower if it encounters something dense hidden in the grass like a stump or a rock. Due to their superior performance, most zero-turn mowers will also be more expensive than their lawn tractor counterpart.
When considering the variety of lawn mowers available, you'll want to weigh the benefits of a lawnmower that utilizes a clipping collection system against a lawnmower that has a mulching blade instead. Most professionals prefer lawn mowers with clipping collection systems because they leave behind a manicured lawn appreciated by their clients. Lawns that have their own irrigation system work best with clipping collection systems, as they're less prone to spotting or browning. If, however, the job doesn't call for a pristine clean mowing surface, you couldn't do better than a mulching blade. Mulching blades not only clip the grass but also shred the clippings and spread them evenly onto the grass to insulate the lawn from sunlight and heat. This way, grass clippings get composted back into the lawn, allowing the nutrients to get absorbed deep into the roots. Clipping collection systems are also the more costly choice compared to their mulching blade counterpart.