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Pro Series Gross Torque Front Tine Rototiller Engine

Written By: The Mad Tiller - Aug• 10•12

Pro Series Gross Torque Front Tine Rototiller Engine

Pro Series Gross Torque Front Tine Rototiller Engine

  • Ardisam #3365PS 21″ Front Tine Tiller
  • ARDISAM INC

3365PS With Earthquake’s 3365PS tiller, you’ll get around tight corners and narrow rows in gardens with ease, and it has excellent digging power perfect for existing garden beds or loose soil. Features: -Briggs and Stratton Engine. -Tilling width: 11″, 16″, or 21″. -Tilling depth: 11″. -Tine Speed: 160 RPM. -Reliable gear-driven transmission. -Tall wheels make maneuvering easier. -Sturdy components, durable construction. -Long wheelbase and drag stake for stability. -Wheels and handle bars fold

List Price: $ 439.99

Price: $ 499.99

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2 Comments

  1. K. Verret says:
    3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    This thing is TOUGH!, July 11, 2011
    By 
    K. Verret (U.S.A.) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Pro Series Gross Torque Front Tine Rototiller Engine

    This tiller is sold under a few different names, but they are all the same. One is sold as earthquake, one as ardisam, and one as huskee from tractor supply, which is the one I have. They are all made by the same company. Mine has the 6.75 model engine on it, and has been on sale for the last several weeks for only $360.00. Breaking ground with it is a little rough on the arms, but it never seemed to mind. It has a serviceable transmission, which alot of the others do not have. It is well worth the money compared to a rear tine, but is a bit more work to handle. I recommend this tiller, but check at tractor supply for a cheaper version of the EXACT SAME TILLER!

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  2. Anonymous says:
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Not ready for prime time!Design flaws and errors in packaging make this nearly unusable, May 12, 2012
    By 
    Red Fox (USA) –

    This review is from: Pro Series Gross Torque Front Tine Rototiller Engine

    This arrived with the wrong parts bag (no knobs, nuts, wrong washer and bolts) so I could not assemble it completely. In addition the manual covers several similar machines (poorly) so it was almost impossible to be sure what parts I actually did need. The manufacturers then sent me another parts kit that was missing the right length bolts. With shims and washers I got it assembled anyway. But note: if you follow the directions step-by-step, there is no mention of the step you need to attach the blades to the axle!
    Once assembled (now two weeks after arriving). The Briggs and Stratton started beautifully and off we went – we got 50 feet when the carefully tightened knobs (despite lock washers etc) vibrated off. You must check amd tighten them ever 100 feet or you will lose them in the dirt. We started off again – at 80 feet the cheap little hammer-on (five cent piece?) hubcap (supporting a 100 lbs vibrating machine) popped off along with the wheel. No wheel, no work, no way to move it from the site. A search for more hubcaps and it has now been working and was pretty good a digging up soil with rocks without difficulty or bending. I watch the new hubcaps carefully.

    Two good design features that would be plusses if made by a competent company: 1) the foldable handles, 2) the well-made wheel assembly that can be swung under the machine to raise it up for rolling back to the shed (assuming the hubcaps hold)

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