The number of bales that are produced per acre varies a lot by area, soil conditions, type of cotton, and weather conditions. For instance, in Lubbock, Texas in 2012, cotton production varied from 1/2 bale per acre to 4 bales per acre. The higher yields came from fields that were irrigated.
You can get approximately 100 small bales per acre. This is dependent on the quality of the hay field.
The number of bales of hay you can get from an acre of alfalfa depends on multiple variables, such as the rate at which the field was seeded, how well the alfalfa grew, and the size of the bales. It also depends on how long the alfalfa has been planted and if it is the first, second, or third cutting. In general, you should be able to get about 75 100-pound bales per acre at each cutting.
The average KBH module builder can hold between 14 to 16 bales depending on the amount of compression and the overall weight of the cotton.
The amount of bales will vary according to the type of grass or legume you are growing, how many cutting you get, where you live, your weather, how much/often you fertilized your fields, and the size of your bales.
12.4 million bales, all types, both upland and pima.
According to the USDA's National Agricultural Statistics Service, Mississippi's cotton production in 2009 was 450,000 480-pound bales, down 43% from 2008 production of 683,000 bales.
depending on how tightly the module is packed a module typically has about 13-16 bales. Most of the time, the module will be 14.5-15 bales
The standard for cotton bales is supposed to be 480 pounds per bale, so twenty bales will weigh 9,600 lbs., divided by 2000 lbs. per ton equals 4.8 tons.
75-100 bales depending on the type of hay, 1st or 2nd cutting , and the size of the bale.
Depends on how heavy those bales are, soil quality and your location. As such the question cannot really be answered.
On average, around 3 to 4 bales, but it all depends on the forage yield at the time you will be taking hay off.
Many countries have modern cotton production facilities. The worlds largest producers are: People's Republic of China 32.0 million bales India 23.5 million bales United States 12.4 million bales Pakistan 9.8 million bales Brazil 5.5 million bales Uzbekistan 4.4 million bales Australia 1.8 million bales Turkey 1.7 million bales Turkmenistan 1.1 million bales Syria 1.0 million bales (480-pound bales) Any of these will have modern technology somewhere
This all depends on location, climate, moisture content, plant/soil fertility, health of the forage in the field prior to cutting, and time of year. In good growing years you can get a lot of RB's per acre, but in poorer times when there is drought you often get half to a quarter as many bales/acre.
You can usually get three to four rounds per acre of land. This of course will depend upon your land.
An acre is 43,560 square feet. Most small square bales would lightly cover at least 2x10 ft, but more likely 2x15 ft . Therefore; 43,560 divided by 30 (if each square bale covers 30 sq/ft as an average) = 1,452 square bales. If the bales are larger (round bales), obviously fewer bales would be required. Large round bales would likely provide at least 10X the coverage so likely in the range of 145 round bales
Between 1.6 million and 2.3 million bales per year over the last 10 years.
A standard bale of cotton in India is 170 kilograms (375 lbs US), compared with 218 kilograms (480 lbs US). Bales of cotton can vary in weight from this standard because of variability in ginning operations but, whenever numbers of bales are quoted in reports, this measure, sometimes described as a "statistical bale", is applied.
Generally speaking about 300 gallons per acre.
This depends on a few factors: Forage quality, forage biomass in terms of lbs/acre, forage content, hayfield/pasture conditions, and the size/weight of the round bale. Some areas can get get 3 bales per acre, especially if the bales are packed light and small, whereas others may only get 2 or 3 acres per bale.
The cotton yield forecast is 685 pounds per acre, down 367 pounds from last year's yield. See the related link below.