Renewable Design for 65QV-SP Vertical Sump Pump Wholesale to Danish
Introduction Type SPSP(R) pumps are vertical, centrifugal slurry pumps which are submerged in sump to work. They are designed for delivering abrasive, large particle and high density slurries. These pumps do not need any shaft seal and sealing water. They can also be operated normally for insufficient suction duties. Wet parts of type SP pumps are made of abrasion-resistant metal. All parts of type SP(R) pump immersed in liquid are lined with rubber. They are suited to transport the slurry wh...
Renewable Design for 65QV-SP Vertical Sump Pump Wholesale to Danish Detail:
Type SPSP(R) pumps are vertical, centrifugal slurry pumps which are submerged in sump to work. They are designed for delivering abrasive, large particle and high density slurries. These pumps do not need any shaft seal and sealing water. They can also be operated normally for insufficient suction duties.
Wet parts of type SP pumps are made of abrasion-resistant metal.
All parts of type SP(R) pump immersed in liquid are lined with rubber. They are suited to transport the slurry which contains non-edge and abrasive particle .
The type with “L” is series of sump pump with extended shaft , which is suited for the working condition of deeper level. The guide bearing construction is added to the pump on the basis of the standard pump, so the pump is with both more steady operation and wider application range, but flushing water should be attached to the guide bearing.
– Metal or rubber lined wet parts.
– Vertical construction, less Installation Space.
– Equipped with replaceable shaft protection sleeve.
– Double suction semi-open impeller.
– No submerged bearing or packing.
– Recessed impeller option passes over-sized material.
– Agitator option keeps solids in suspension.
– Can be run in insufficient suction duties.
– Smooth and stable operation.
– Special materials or casting for specific liquid.
||Allowable Max.Power (kw)||Clear Water Performance|
|Capacity Q||Head H (m)||Speed n (r/min)||Max.Eff. (%)||Impeller Dia. (mm)|
Standard Type Extension Type
|NO.||Parts Name||NO.||Parts Name|
|3||Bearing Housing||11||Pump Casing|
|4||Bearing Spacer||12||Lower Strainer|
|8||Strainer||16||Middle Support Part|
Over 20 years’ experience in pumps.
Various pump types.
Wear resistant materials.
Specialized Test Equipment.
Large quantity spare parts.
Anti-rust treatment casting.
Sump pumps are mainly used for handing corrosive, coarse particles and high density slurries, and are widely used in sewage treatment, metallurgy, mining, mineral processing, dredging, de-watering, water treatment, coal washing, mill, cyclone feed, tailing, power, building material…etc. various industrial sites. Our pumps are called different names for different working duties: mineral processing pump, mill discharge slurry pump, booster pump, feeding pump, tailing pump, transfer pump, de-watering screen pump, pressure pump, concentrate pump…
Product detail pictures:
Bear "Customer 1st, Good quality first" in mind, we work closely with our prospects and supply them with efficient and professional services for Renewable Design for 65QV-SP Vertical Sump Pump Wholesale to Danish, The product will supply to all over the world, such as: Jamaica , Mexico , Grenada , We've got a dedicated and aggressive sales team, and many branches, catering to our customers. We are looking for long-term business partnerships, and ensure our suppliers that they will absolutely benefit in both short and long run.
Used to pump water to the huge brine wells on the banks of the River Wyre. There’s four of these giant pumps within a half mile radius of each other, More video’s of the other locations to come
Here’s the history –
At Preesall, on the east bank of the River Wyre, a large area of land was given over to the mining of brine deposits. In 1889, the brine was sent in pipes across the river to the salt works at Burn Naze on the west bank.
The brine mining was carried out by the Fleetwood Salt Co. Ltd, who leased 445 hectares at Preesall, obtained permission for the pipes across the river and leased a further 9 hectares of Burn Naze salt marsh for the works (see separate entry) .
Before brine pumping came along, salt production by the evaporation of seawater had been a feature of the area around the mouth of the Wyre. Production of salt using this method was carried out in the 16th and 17th centuries. However, local methods moved on — to brine pumping, rock salt mining and then to the solution mining of modern times.
Early brine mining commenced with a 170m deep borehole sunk at Fleetwood by the Royal Engineers in 1860. At Preesall, the Rev. Daniels and Daniel Elletson sank a 2.5m diameter half-brick lined shaft in 1875. Other shafts followed in the 1870s.
Fleetwood Salt Company’s 1885 borehole was 186m deep and dug under the direction of E. Fiddler and A. Anderson. They pumped the brine to the surface using a ‘Bull’ engine. In 1889, the company gained a monopoly on the deposits and proceeded to carry out the scheme already described.
A small reservoir was constructed on a hill as part of the preparations for pumping brine to Burn Naze. The pipe across the river was 250mm in diameter, designed by Charles H. Beloe and laid by T. Riley. Pumping commenced in 1890 at a rate of 13,640 litres per hour. The rate soon fell to 3,410 litres, which was insufficient for the salt works, so a method of pumping from one shaft to another and extracting the collected volume was devised.
The first white salt was produced at Burn Naze on the 25th February 1890. The company was then sold to United Alkali Co. Ltd. In 1891, Stanley Bros. of Nuneaton built some 460m of 1.7m diameter tunnel at Preesall using a Stanley Heading Machine. That same year, more land at Burn Naze was purchased for the making of carbonate of soda and the Wyre pipeline was replaced with 183m of 100mm rubber hose (later replaced by wire armoured hose).
In 1892-3, boreholes were sunk at the ends of the tunnels and lined with perforated steel pipes. Two 122m wells were dug by Charles Chapman & Sons, and a pumping installation by Hathorn Davey & Co. — capable of raising 204,500 litres per hour — was installed. In 1897, North Field pumping station was built to use the forcing system.
Around 1902, Preesall Salt Works was built to the north of the salt marshes on the east bank of the river. A branch line to the Garstang & Knott End Railway was laid in 1912. An ammonia soda works started production in 1924, later becoming part of the ICI Hillhouse Works.
Brine extraction at Stalmine
In 1872, while searching for iron ore, a syndicate of men from Barrow struck a bed of rock salt about 400ft beneath the surface in Preesall. During the 20th century salt in the form of brine was used as a chemical feedstock by ICI Chemicals and Polymers at the Hillhouse site, Thornton for the production of chlorine, caustic soda and soda ash. Most of the more recent brine wells were drilled in Stalmine. Water was pumped down the brine well which dissolved the Halite (salt) bed and the salt extracted in the form of brine (solution mining). The last brine well to be drilled was BW 135 at the Heads, Stalmine in November 1991.
SOLD; Pratissoli high pressure triplex plunger pump on skid with Detroit diesel 6V-53. 7/16″ ceramic plungers, stainless steel VHP Aquadyne fluid end, 90mm stroke. Used checked and tested good runner. Sold by Power Zone Equipment Inc. www.powerzone.com (719) 754-1981
By Andrew 2016-8-15 19:56
Hope that the company could stick to the enterprise spirit of "Quality, Efficiency, Innovation and Integrity", it will be better and better in the future.
By Antonio 2016-9-15 12:57