go-devil


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go-dev·il

(gō′dĕv′əl)
n.
1. A logging sled.
2. A railway handcar.
3. A jointed tool for cleaning an oil pipeline and disengaging obstructions.
4. An iron dart dropped into an oil well to explode a charge of dynamite.

go′-dev`il



n.
1. a sled used to drag or carry logs, stone, etc.
2. a field cultivator that rides on wooden runners and is used on listed furrows.
[1825–35, Amer.]

Go-devil

Another name for a sled-lister cultivator. The name go-devil was also sometimes applied locally to various other farm implements.
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References in periodicals archive ?
With the Go-Devil boat blind, you can run across the water with the blind laying flat, then simply raise it into position and lock it into place with two brass clips to hunt.
In 1977, Warren Coco introduced a revolutionary mode of propulsion that took the 'fowling community by storm: the Go-Devil engine.
She was a go-devil climber and, in her private letters, a model of vigor and honesty.
The Go-Devil motor churned through dense mats of aquatic vegetation that would have stalled traditional outboards.
125" aluminum hull and well-earned reputation for quality, Go-Devil boats are as popular among duck hunters as ever.
This Go-Devil blind can be taken down with a few D-clip pins once the four aluminum bases are installed.
Founded by legendary duck man Warren Coco, Go-Devil is one of the leading names in the motor industry.
Go-Devil calls its long-tail mud motors the "four-wheel drive" of marine engines.
Longtail and Surface-Drive Motors Go-Devil has long been known as one of the first production mud motors made in the United States.
Go-Devil Surface Drive Engines are engineered to power through thick mud and nasty environments to get to where the ducks are hanging out.
Go-Devil builds duck boats for traditional longtails and high-performance surface-drive mud motors.