Haws - Metal Watering Can
Haws - Metal Watering Can
Haws - Metal Watering Can

Metal Watering Can – 1 Litre



59.00

Description:
Beautiful indoor watering can, crafted by historic British gardening manufacturers Haws. Featuring their classic anti-spillage technology, this robust, lightweight model stays conveniently balanced. Delicately constructed from pre-galvanised, powder-coated steel, with an elegant sage finish.

Heritage

Since John Haws patented his first watering can design in 1886, British manufacturers Haws have been an institution of premium gardening. Originally based in North London, the company now produces their extensive home and gardening range in Birmingham. Haws make it their mission to incorporate as much hand made production as possible into their process.

Coupled with their warm, family business mentality, Haws have developed a legacy as quality, trusted producers of creative, luxury equipment. There is no denying the quality and honesty in the famous Haws emblem.

Specs

1 Litre
Lightweight - easy to carry
5 Year Guarantee
Removable Baby Oval Fine Spray Rose
Measures 35cm x 11.5cm x 16cm (L x W x H)
Weight when full 1.3kg
Delivered in a Haws display box - making it the perfect gift

 

Out of stock

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Description

Metal Watering Can

Metal Watering Cans – Shop Watering Cans at India’s Best Online Shopping Store. … ascent homes Metal Watering Cane – Polka Designed, Rust Free for your needs.

metal (from Greek μέταλλον métallon, “mine, quarry, metal”) is a material that, when freshly prepared, polished, or fractured, shows a lustrous appearance, and conducts electricity and heat relatively well. Metals are typically malleable (they can be hammered into thin sheets) or ductile (can be drawn into wires). A metal may be a chemical element such as iron; an alloy such as stainless steel; or a molecular compound such as polymeric sulfur nitride.

In physics, a metal is generally regarded as any substance capable of conducting electricity at a temperature of absolute zero.[1] Many elements and compounds that are not normally classified as metals become metallic under high pressures. For example, the nonmetal iodine gradually becomes a metal at a pressure of between 40 and 170 thousand times atmospheric pressure. Equally, some materials regarded as metals can become nonmetals. Sodium, for example, becomes a nonmetal at pressure of just under two million times atmospheric pressure.

In chemistry, two elements that would otherwise qualify (in physics) as brittle metals—arsenic and antimony—are commonly instead recognised as metalloids, on account of their predominately non-metallic chemistry. Around 95 of the 118 elements in the periodic table are metals (or are likely to be such). The number is inexact as the boundaries between metals, nonmetals, and metalloids fluctuate slightly due to a lack of universally accepted definitions of the categories involved.

In astrophysics the term “metal” is cast more widely to refer to all chemical elements in a star that are heavier than the lightest two, hydrogen and helium, and not just traditional metals. A star fuses lighter atoms, mostly hydrogen and helium, into heavier atoms over its lifetime. Used in that sense, the metallicity of an astronomical object is the proportion of its matter made up of the heavier chemical elements.

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