Conveyor Pulley Technical Specification INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY HIC Manufactured. BELT WIDTH: 400: 450: 500: 600: 650: 750: 800: 900: 1000: 1200: 1400: 1600: 1800: 2000: F: 500: 550: 600: 700: 750: 850: 950:
CWP provides belting in most standard widths and plies. We stock Grade I belts in 3 ply and above, as well as our single ply straight warp products. We stock Grade II belts for our 2 ply products. We can supply many combinations of cover and fabric types per request. Belting is available cut to order, by the roll or in container quantities.
This is a K-Flex belt working in a heavy and abusive application. This customer was getting 30 days out of a standard belt. This 440 single ply top cover belting has been running for 3 months with 24 material dropping on it!
There is often confusion in comparing belting products from various suppliers. The most common terms noted when selecting belt in the US is RMA Grade I or Grade II. These terms are from the Rubber Manufacturers Association (RMA). They only apply to belt covers and not fabric. They also specify only two requirements. Grade I belt must have a minimum cover elongation at break of 400% and minimum tensile strength at break of 2,500 psi. Grade II belt must have a minimum cover elongation at break of 400% and minimum tensile strength at break of 2,000 psi. CWP belt grades cover additional specifications that are important when evaluating conveyor belt. An overview of these specifications follows:
The piw units used in the US are based on working strength. A typical fabric used is 110 piw. The safety factor determines breaking strength. CWP belt fabric is a 10 to 1 safety factor. Therefore the breaking strength on a 110 piw working strength fabric would be 1,100 lbs. Some manufacturers and suppliers use a lower safety factor so a less expensive fabric can be used but still be called a 110 piw fabric. RMA specifications do not cover fabric.
For the aggregate industry it is desirable that the fabric in the length direction (warp) have minimal elongation or stretch. If the belt stretches beyond the amount of take-up designed for a given conveyor the belt will need to be re-spliced. There are two elongation specifications we consider. Elongation at 10% of breaking strength (typical working strength), and elongation at break (100% of breaking strength). Elongation at 10% of breaking strength is an indication of how much the belt will stretch under normal use. A full 10 to 1 safety factor fabric will stretch less than a lower safety factor fabric. All CWP belt uses 10 to 1 safety factor fabric. Nylon fibers have good strength characteristics but stretch considerably more than Polyester fibers stretch so we require a polyester fabric in the warp. The weft fibers do not see much of a load so we accept weft fibers made from both polyester and nylon. Again RMA specifications do not cover fabric.
The more the rubber cover will stretch before it breaks the better the cover will perform. The RMA grade 1 and 2 specifications are a minimum of 400% elongation before breaking. A higher elongation at break rubber will take more abuse and be able to wrap around pulleys and conform to troughers over a longer time period. CWP meets or exceeds the RMA 400% specification requirement.
The higher the cover tensile strength the stronger the cover will be. A stronger cover will better resist cutting and gouging better and will hold up better under impact. CWP belt grades meet or exceed RMA specifications.
A cover with higher abrasion resistance will wear longer. The standard abrasion resistance test used for measuring the abrasion resistance of rubber is from a German specification. The test utilizes an abrasive wheel turning at a specified speed and imparting a specified force for a specified time. The volume of material removed is then measured in mm. The lower the amount of material removed the more abrasion resistant the cover is. Cover abrasion resistance is included in the German specifications but is not covered by RMA. I have heard that a new organization called the Association for Rubber Products Manufactures (ARPM) will be replacing RMA for conveyor belt specifications. They may include abrasion resistance in future specifications but RMA does not. We specify a minimum 150 mm abrasion resistance for our Grade I belt and 200 mm for our Grade II belt.
This specification is a measurement of the force it takes to pull the fabric away from the covers and the skim coats between the plies in N/mm. A force of 5 N/mm for the top cover, bottom cover, and the skim coats between the plies are typical. Test measurements are typically much higher than the spec. Our CWP specifications require a minimum adhesion of 5 N/mm.
Many suppliers state that their belt meets RMA grade specifications. RMA only defines the tensile strength and elongation at break of the belt cover. It does not define the abrasion resistance of the cover nor the strength or material of the fabric. CWP belts not only meet or exceed RMA grade specifications, they meet the additional specifications described above to insure you know what you are buying.
Our standard stocked product is made from a full 10 to 1 safely factor, polyester warp fabric in both Grade I and Grade II. We stock Grade I belt in 3 ply and above as well as our single ply straight warp products. We stock Grade II belt for our 2 ply products. We can supply many combinations of cover and fabric types per request.
Although stationary and mobile crushers are similar in the demolition and recycling materials they are used to process, they have diverse requirements when it comes to operational strategy and maintenance. The equipment design of each complements their unique environments, and key components like the conveyor belting can further optimize performance and drive uptime.
Stationary crushers are workhorses in the recycling yard that turn out long runs over long hours. These systems, permanently attached to the ground, are pushed and tested day after day for decades. These systems are used to crush materials delivered to the recycling center by the truckload from projects across the entire region. Mobile crushers, conversely, generally operate within a smaller footprint. This equipment is used for smaller volumes and offers the added luxury of mobility. This allows these mobile units to be more versatile and accommodating.
For both types of equipment, there is a general misconception that the thickest belt on the market is the best belt due to the applications abrasive conditions, but thats not necessarily the case. The following seven considerations can help operators of both stationary and mobile crushers make the best belt choice for their needs.
Although the physical differences from one black rubber belt to the next are indecipherable to the untrained eye, the right belt can make or, quite literally, break ones operation. All crushing needs are not created equal, so the belt must match the requirements of the equipment to operate effectively. Conveyor belting is one of the most costly components of a conveyor system, and sourcing the most optimal solution will more than pay for itself in the long run.
Company Wrench Ltd., Carroll, Ohio, has announced it is the new dealer for Kobelco Construction Machinery USA Inc. in Central Florida. Company Wrench also represents Kobelco in five other states, including North Carolina, South Carolina, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Tennessee.
Company Wrench has successfully represented the Kobelco product in a number of key markets over the years, he says. Adding the Central Florida territory is probably the most substantial development in our relationship with Kobelco since we first signed as a dealer in 2013. We are excited to show this booming market what the Kobelco product has to offer.
From innovation to performance, Kobelco has established itself among the premier manufacturers of excavators in the United States. Company Wrench has built a reputation for providing unmatched levels of customer service. When paired together, our customers receive a great product with expert support just a phone call away, he says.
Company Wrench will represent the full line of Kobelco Excavator and Demolition products in Brevard, Citrus, Hernando, Hillsborough, Lake, Orange, Osceola, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Seminole and Sumter counties.
We delivered strong third quarter results that came in ahead of our expectations, Clean Harbors President and CEO Alan McKim says. Our performance reflects the resiliency of our business model, as well as the dedication of our people. We have now improved our adjusted EBITDA margins for 11 consecutive quarters. In response to the pandemic and the dynamic market conditions it created, we established a leadership position in providing advanced decontamination and disposal services for customers affected by COVID-19. We also substantially improved our operational efficiencies and lowered our overall cost structure, which is reflected in our third quarter margin performance. During the quarter, we saw a steady sequential pick-up from the second quarter across several of our core lines of business, particularly within Safety-Kleen.
Net income was $54.9 million, or 99 cents per diluted share during the quarter. This compares with net income of $36.4 million, or 65 cents per diluted share, for the same period in 2019. Adjusted for certain items in both periods, adjusted net income was $49.9 million, or 90 cents per diluted share for the third quarter, compared with adjusted net income of $40.7 million, or 72 cents per diluted share, in the same period of 2019.
Environmental Services delivered strong profitability through a combination of cost reductions, productivity improvements, a healthy mix of higher-margin work and government incentives, McKim says. We experienced a lower utilization rate of 80 percent at our incinerators in the quarter due to the timing of turnarounds and a production lag from some customers, but we continued to execute on our strategy to capture higher-value waste streams across our network. This resulted in an average price per pound increase of 5 percent from the prior year. Landfill volumes declined nominally, as stronger base business largely offset the lack of remediation and waste projects caused by the pandemic. While still below historical averages, activity in other service areas of the segment, including Technical Services and Industrial Services, saw steady increases in demand at key customers during the quarter.
Revenue from COVID-19 decontamination work totaled $29 million in the quarter, which helped drive a 20 percent top-line increase in Field Services. Our team has now completed more than 9,000 COVID-19 responses, reinforcing our leadership position. We are extremely proud of the decontamination work being done by our people out on the front lines as they limit the spread of this virus, protect our customers and make our communities and workplaces safe again.
Safety-Kleen rebounded from the shelter-in-place restrictions that had severely disrupted customer demand in the second quarter of 2020. In fact, on a year-over-year basis, revenue in our branch business was only off 6 percent in Q3much better than we anticipated. The lifting of local restrictions across much of North America led to an increase in vehicle miles driven, generating improved lubricant demand. Based on the strength of the recovery in near-term demand for base oil and finished lube products, we restarted three re-refineries that were taken offline at the outset of the pandemic. Given the declining market value of waste oil, we maintained high charge-for-oil (CFO) rates for used motor oil (UMO) and increased our collection volumes to 50 million gallons, 16 percent ahead of second quarter levels.
We enter the final quarter of 2020 positioned for continued success in the current environment, McKim says. Our market leadership and renowned emergency response capabilities have enabled us to capitalize on opportunities and safely navigate the challenges presented by the pandemic. Over the past two quarters, prudent cost actions and reduced capital spending have helped us drive record adjusted EBITDA margins and adjusted free cash flow. We believe that our COVID-19 decontamination business can continue to help hedge against potential slowdowns in revenue and profitability in other parts of the company.
Within Environmental Services, we anticipate a sequential uptick in incineration utilization in the fourth quarter as we saw steady increases in production and waste volumes at our key customers during the third quarter. Because virus-related project delays remain, we do not expect landfills to fully recover until sometime in 2021, when we believe PFAS and other larger opportunities start to come to market. For Industrial Services and Technical Services, we anticipate our core service offerings to close out the year on an upward trajectory. Field Services remains on track for a great year, with anticipated COVID-related revenue exceeding $100 million.
Our Safety-Kleen branch business remains below historical levels, but demand has improved markedly from the lows of April and May. With the ongoing spike in COVID-19 cases, we are sensitive to the possibility of new shelter-in-place mandates that could disrupt the recovery of this business. For Safety-Kleen Oil, our primary re-refineries are all back online and base oil pricing is stable. We continue to actively manage our CFO rates with the goal of growing collection volumes to supply our re-refinery network.
Underlying market fundamentals within Harsco Environmental and Clean Earth steadily improved during the quarter and our businesses continued to execute well, Harsco chairman and CEO Nick Grasberger says. In recent months, we also have made strong progress on our key initiatives, including our focus on preserving financial flexibility and integrating ESOL. With respect to ESOL, during the third quarter we began executing on major improvement initiatives to strengthen operational and commercial performance, after spending our initial 100 days focused on foundation-building integration. We're confident these actions will enable us to achieve our long-term financial goals at ESOL.
Grasberger adds: Looking forward, while we expect business conditions to continue improving in the fourth quarter, our visibility remains limited and the economic environment remains fluid. In this context, we continue to focus on factors within our control, including the safety and well-being of our employees and operational excellence in all functions of our business, as well as ongoing cost and capital-spending management to preserve our financial flexibility. We believe these actions will position us to continue our progress towards becoming a single-thesis environmental solutions company and to capitalize on growth opportunities as the global economy recovers.
Consolidated total revenues from continuing operations were $509 million, an increase of 20 percent compared with the prior-year quarter due to the acquisition of ESOL in April and higher revenues in the Rail segment. Foreign currency translation impacts on third quarter revenues were nominal compared with the prior-year period.
GAAP operating income from continuing operations was $5 million for the third quarter, compared with $47 million in the same quarter of last year. Meanwhile, adjusted EBITDA totaled $59 million in the third quarter versus $87 million in the third quarter of 2019. This EBITDA change is attributable to COVID-19 impacts in each business segment, partially offset by ESOL contributions following its acquisition earlier in 2020.
Environmental revenues totaled $223 million in the third quarter, compared with $261 million in the prior-year quarter. The segment's GAAP operating income and adjusted EBITDA totaled $12 million and $40 million, respectively, in the third quarter. These figures compare with GAAP operating income of $33 million and adjusted EBITDA of $60 million in the prior-year period. The change in the segment's adjusted EBITDA relative to the prior-year quarter is principally attributable to lower demand for environmental services and applied products as a result of COVID-19. Adjusted EBITDA margin was 17.9 percent in the third quarter.
Clean Earth revenues totaled $194 million in the third quarter, compared with $88 million in the prior-year quarter. Segment operating income was $9 million and adjusted EBITDA totaled $20 million in the third quarter. These figures compare with $11 million and $19 million, respectively, in the prior-year period. The increase in revenues and adjusted EBITDA is attributable to the ESOL acquisition in the second quarter and higher contributions from dredged material processing, partially offset by lower demand for hazardous and contaminated materials services as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Rail revenues increased 24 percent compared with the prior-year quarter to $93 million. This change reflects higher equipment sales including revenues from long-duration supply contracts. The segment's operating income and adjusted EBITDA totaled $4 million and $5 million, respectively, in the third quarter. These figures compare with operating income of $12 million and adjusted EBITDA of $14 million in the prior-year quarter. The EBITDA change year-on-year is attributable to a less favorable product mix and lower aftermarket parts and technology product volumes.
Net cash provided by operating activities totaled $21 million in the third quarter, compared with net cash provided by operating activities of $45 million in the prior-year period. Free cash flow was $18 million (before transaction expenses) in the third quarter, compared with $5 million in the prior-year period. The improvement in free cash flow compared with the prior-year quarter is attributable to changes in net cash from operating activities, including cash generated from working capital and lower capital expenditures.
The company says its underlying business conditions improved during the third quarter; however, the improvement realized was uneven and the pace of recovery varied within relevant end markets. Fundamental improvement was most apparent within Harsco Environmental and Clean Earth and the company says it expects these positive trends to continue in the fourth quarter. Meanwhile, its Rail segment has yet to see a positive inflection as customers, particularly in North America, continue to defer capital spending as a result of pandemic-related pressures within the freight and passenger rail market. In total, the company anticipates that its adjusted EBITDA in the fourth quarter will modestly improve, at the mid-point of guidance, versus the third quarter. Specifically, Harsco expects its Q4 EBITDA to be within a range of $58 million to $63 million. This outlook also assumes that corporate spending will be modestly higher in the fourth quarter compared with Q3 due to the timing of certain expenses.
Additionally, measures implemented earlier in 2020 to control costs remain in place and the company is mindful that further cost actions may be necessary if the pace of economic recovery slows, it says. The company is also maintaining its capital spending and working capital discipline to support positive free cash flow. These ongoing actions are expected to enable Harsco to generate free cash flow of $20 million to $25 million in the final quarter of the year, it says.
Conveyor belt is the link equipment connecting crusher, feeder, screen, and so on equipment, to achieve the continuity and automation of production, improve productivity and reduce labor intensity.Applicationstransportation and production lines in cement, mining, metallurgy, chemical, foundry, building materials and other industries, as well as production sites such as hydropower stations and ports.Materialall kinds of soft and medium hard ore, construction waste, tailings, steel slag.
Top coverVarious compounds choicesExcellent carry side performanceAnti impact, anti abrasion, and anti tearing.PilesExcellent tensile strength in both longitude and latitude directionsMuch lighter in weight comparing with steel and solid woven textile beltsProvides excellent troughabilityExcellent flexbilityRubber between pilesProvides superior adhesion between pilesPrevents piles from separationProvides improved splice efficiencyBottom coverVarious compounds choicesExcellent running side performanceAnti abrasion, anti tearing
Belt conveyors used to transport minerals are to be found all around the world in a large number of surface and underground mining operations. The idea of using the conveyor belt is not new, indeed, the first bell conveyors were introduced at the end of the nineteenth century; the basic principles of operation have not changed. However, over the years the capacity rating of belt systems and the length over which material can be transported have increased very considerably, together with the power inputs, the size of components, and the degree of sophistication.
The type of belt conveyors are used to transport various materials over relatively short distances both horizontally and on an incline where the angle of the latter does not exceed 21 to 23 in exceptional cases. Thematerial can be of almost anysize and either dry or wet, butin the latter case the moisture content must be known and taken into consideration when figuring such installations. Usually the belt is supported at regular intervals by troughing rollers on the carrying side, while a number of flat rollers are needed for the return side.
Conveyor belting designed for the particular service is usually rubber covered, the upper or wearing side in many instances being further reinforced by an extra thickness of tread rubber which may or may not extend to the outside edge of the belt, while the under or pulley side has only athin coat to protect the duck. Duck for conveyor belting ordinarily weighs 28 to 42 ounces and the plys from 3 to 8 depending on the factors of length of conveyor, width of belt, size of head and tail pulleys and the weight and character of material to be handled.
A well designed concentratorconveyor system will make this ore transportation problem seem very easy. But, like anything mechanical, there are a few guide lines that should be followed to maintain the conveyor systems efficiency. So in the following chapter we will discuss different conveyors. Their components and some of the operating skills required to be efficient in their control.
The advantages of a conveyor are that it uses a lower energy output to revolve the flexible belt, it requires a minimum of maintenance, has a low initial cost, and it delivers the ore at a constant flow. This last is a requirement of some of the processes involved in mineral recovery.
The BELT. This is a flexible surface, usually constructed in altering layers of rubber and cord. The cord may be of different material and is included in the design to prevent the belt from stretching and or breaking.
Like everything else, each mine has its own problems when dealing with ore handling characteristics. Sometimes the ore will be very wet and sticky. This may mean using POWER BRUSHES and BEATER ROLLERS to keep the dirt knocked off of the belt face. Dust may be the problem, whatever it is, there has been equipment designed to deal with it.
Instead of describing individual conveyors as I have been, I think we should graduate to systems that use two or more conveyors in a CIRCUIT. In modern mills it is not unusual to find two conveyors feeding onto a single conveyor. It is also normal to find one piece of equipment feeding one or two other pieces of equipment. When this happens the conveying system that is required to deliver the ore in a steady controlled fashion can be quite complicated.
To have the equipment as versatile as possible, you must be able to adjust the rate of feed. If you remember earlier when we were discussing feeders I stated that you can control tonnage by either increasing or decreasing the volume of the ore or the speed that it is moving. When you are dealing with conveyors you pretty well have to control the speed. This will be done by changing the speed of the electric motor driving the belt or by changing the gear ratio in a GEAR REDUCER. The simplest form of gear reducer is a small gear driving a large gear. For every revolution the larger gear makes the little one has to travel farther to keep up. If the ratio is 10:1
The belt conveyors used to transport the ore in the crushing plant commonly run at 100 to 200 ft. per min. and vary in width from 16 to 36 in. according to the tonnage to be handled. Their capacities and power requirements are given in Table 4. The belt should not be run at a greater inclination than 22, as the ore tends to roll backwards on a steeper slope.
The above figures are based on normal design for heavy-duty conveyors. They are calculated for a belt speed of 100 ft. per min.; for faster travel the capacity and power figures must be increased in direct proportion to the belt speed. Usual practice is to run the belt at about 200 ft. per min., in which case the figures in the table should be doubled.The power requirements are given for a 100-ft. length of belt; for longer or shorter lengths the figures must be increased or decreased respectively in direct proportion to the belt length in feet measured from the centre of the head to the centre of the tail pulley. The capacity figures remain constant whatever the length of the conveyordepends on the distance between the bottom edges of the two jaws at the end of the backward stroke when they are open to their widest extent; this distance is determined to about half an inch by the size of toggle plates used, any finer adjustment being made by placing shims (242) behind the toggle block (240). In some makes of crusher, however, the last adjustment is made by means of a taper wedge which is situated behind the toggle block and can be moved up or down by turning the nut on the bolt that supports it. The faces of both jaws are protected from wear by manganese steel liners.
It is common practice, and certainly good business as all of us know, to take care of plant operating equipment. Machinery of any type requires periodic inspection and planned maintenance. With this thought in mind a plant operator should at the end of every shutdown period make regular belt inspections and plan for later appropriate care and maintenance.
The points mentioned below are understood well by all of us but are sometimes forgotten because belt conveyors are comparatively easy to operate. Maintenance of any conveyor belt is dependent upon the fundamental characteristics of the two component partscover and carcass.
The interior cotton fabric, cord, steel cable, or synthetic fibre plies supply the main structural strength of the belt. They do the work of supporting and pulling the load, whereas the rubber covers provide resistance to corrosion, abrasion and impact. The load-carrying carcass plies are subject to many hazards such as abrasion, impact and corrosion. The rubber with which they are covered and impregnated is many times more resistant to these damaging conditions. Rubber can stand up well against abrasive action and shock impact as long as the force involved does not distort the rubber beyond its elastic limit. When the rubber cushion cover of a belt is distorted beyond its capacity to yield, the surface is cut or broken and the protective cushion torn away, leaving the interior carcass exposed to damage. Injury and damage are of far greater importance in determining how long a belt will last than the number of tons of material carried.
Is the load on a particular conveyor belt dropping from a height greater than necessary onto the belt? (a) Install an inexpensive short feeder belt to take the greatest abuse, (b) Use a pad belt at the loading point for severe impact loading conditions. (c) Several types of shock impact rubber-covered carrying idlers may be used at the loading point, (d) A screen or grid that permits fine material to be placed on the belt first and act as a cushion for larger lumps is standard practice for good loading, (e) For some types of loading the middle horizontal carrying idlers have been removed to eliminate hammer and anvil action.
It is expected that troughing idlers, return idlers, as well as drive terminal, snub or takeup pulleys, be maintained with a clean surface for belt alignment and long life, (a) Terminal Pulleys. Granted that head and tail pulleys are of proper diameter for belt width and thickness the life of a conveyor belt is often endangered by slippage on pulleys and caused by lack of cleaning. Accumulation of such material may cause the belt to run to one side, seriously damaging the belt edge. Material may cling to the belt beyond the drive snub pulley location and then build up on return or takeup pulleys to again cause serious belt misalignment and damage, (b) High tension snub pulleys operating against the dirty side of the belt may be lagged with a -in. thick soft rubber lagging with smooth surface. The movement of soft rubber surface tends to brush off material buildup on the belt, (c) A layer of 3/8-in. soft rubber may be vulcanized or lagged to drive pulleys. Lateral or herring-bone grooving of the rubber pulley surface provides not only a surface movement for cleaning, but also a higher coefficient of friction for wet drive conditions, (d) The use of all-rubber wiper blades is usually most effective in conjunction with water spray.
Considerable attention should be given to return idler cleaning inasmuch as these idlers all contact the belt carrying side. As stated before, buildup on return idlers may cause the belt to run off and damage belt edge. Several means have been used to clean return idlers, (a) Carrying idlers. (1) In some conveyor installations there is a tendency for moisture to condense on idlers and combined with ore forms a coating on the moving parts of the idlers. Corrosion of metal parts may result, with an eventual frozen idler to cause misalignment.
Conveyor belts are best repaired by electrically-heated vulcanizers of the appropriate size to accommodate certain width belts. Vulcanized repairs can be made by any good plant maintenance man after a few hours of instruction. Repairs usually require replacement of broken carcass plies and/or missing cover patches with new unvulcanized stock. Belt splices are made in much the same manner as repairs using a conventional step-splice design
1.The belt conveyors made of SJLC(heat and cold resisted material) can be operated in the temperature situation ranging from -20 to +40. The temperature of transferred material by this belt conveyor should be lower than 50. 2. Simple in structure, easy to maintain, long service life, high transfer capacity.
Belt conveyor is a kind of machine that to transfer the material continuously. The belt works under the effect of frictional force. When the materials fall down on the conveyor, the roller under the belt will drive the belt forward. In this way, it conveys the material.
If you want the strength and functionality of new belting at a 50% to 85% discount, talk to your MIPR Corp conveyor belt engineer about MIPR Corp-certified used conveyor systems. MIPR Corp has the largest used belting inventory in the East.
For many applications like covers, protections, water barriers, and livestock handling, used conveyor belting can be a smart bet. With our experienced evaluation and guidance, our customers routinely get years of good use from previously used conveyor belt components at a great price.
MIPR Corp experts know the grade you need to get the results you want. We can price and procure high quality used conveyor belting, deliver it and integrate it into your conveyor belt system design. To see if used conveyor belting can work for you, call MIPR Corp today.
Used conveyor belting is some of the strongest material available and It is also very abrasion resistant. It is black S.B.R., styrene butadiene rubber, the same rubber used in automotive tires. It is very ultra violet resistant, (U.V.) because it has a high carbon black component which makes it very opaque to the sun. Carbon black also vastly increases the abrasion resistance.
Good used belt is used for any conveying situation especially suited to concrete containing rebar crushing and recycling because it is harder than new rubber. It lasts better than new conveyor belting in car crushing and sharp steel recycling because it is not as easily sliced.
Good used belting finds thousands of other uses than rock crushing and aggregate conveying. It is used to protect ships decks from steel tracked bull dozers and excavators being loaded on and off for import/export overseas operation. It is often put down over roadways to protect road surfaces and inside of buildings to protect concrete floors from tracked equipment and snowmobiles. Oil exploration and drilling will use belting to preserve barge and decks from heavy equipment and as chafe and damping cushions underneath drilling pipe rods and bits. Water well drilling and fracking rigs isolate steel with used belting.
Tug boats push ships with the aid of energy absorbing cut conveyor belt layered mats surrounding the perimeter of the bow stern and gun whales. Explosive matting is utilized to contain charges put at support columns to demolish old buildings. Demolition rubber stops flying debris. Tractor trailer trucks use conveyor belting to form aerodynamic wind shields to become much more fuel efficient.
Used conveyor belt is used to stop erosion on sloped road and mountain roads to steer water off road surfaces and in to ditches to preserve roads from runoff. These water bars are buried and can be driven over then springing back to their original shape. Rubber belting is used for fencing to keep animals on one side, fencing customers are big.
Livestock can be kept on one side of seasonal water courses by hangingusedbelt down from cables to touch the ground. The water runs underneath the created valve action but the cattle do not, keeping them on the correct property. Used conveyor belt can be formed into a troughs to feed herds of animals keeping their foods off the ground, not mixing with dirt, and dry. In the barn, used conveyor belting is used for pigs, beef and horses to protect feet from hardness and cold.
Good used belt is a necessary part for automotive racing tracks around the world. Stacks of tires are stacked five feet high and wrapped around with heavy duty belting and bolted in place. It is the most energy absorbing reusable combination known to mankind. Belting saves lives and makes accidents much less damaging. The belts also disallow ricochet, stopping race cars in their tracks.
MIPR Corp has sold used belting for the last 20 years. Used conveyor belting can be sold for conveyors or can be used in countless other uses. It is also a green recycled product. MIPR Corp can cut used conveyor belt into any size or shape. We ship this recycled, strong product all over the USA. From racetrack barrier to flexible fencing, customers have been extremely happy with its performance.
Used conveyor belting comes in all thickness from 3/16 to 1 thick and it comes in 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 ply. Some of this used conveyor belting gets installed on a conveyor system and never gets used. When taken off the conveyor system, this new belting can be bought for half the price!
When materials need to be transported at a steeper angle than conventional conveyor belts, sidewall conveyor belts are the best solution, which can effectively prevent materials from rolling back and falling off the belt. It is widely used in cement plants, mining, recycling, tunnels, metal manufacturing, power stations and other industries.
The cleats are made of a wear-resistant rubber compound and are used to separate materials or prevent materials from rolling when conveying materials tilted up/down. We provide cleats in a variety of sizes and styles to suit your application.
The corrugated sidewalls and cleats are reinforced with fabric and vulcanized to the belt for better stability. It can ensure that your materials stay in place and maximize the material load capacity, thereby increasing the overall efficiency of the conveyor system.
As a leading manufacturer and supplier of corrugated sidewall conveyor belts in China, our cross rigid belts can provide coverage grades such as wear resistance, high temperature resistance, oil resistance and fire resistance, which can meet your various applications.
Zenith's B Series belt conveyor is adaptable to both stationary and mobile crushing plants, it is widely used in mining, metallurgical and coal industry to transfer sandy or lump materials, or packaged materials.
The transfer system can be one single or multi-conveyors or combined with other transfer equipments according to various transferring requirements. According to different materials, we design different models of belt conveyor.
Zenith's belt conveyor is widely used in the mining, metallurgical and coal industry to transfer sandy or lump materials, or packaged materials. According to different transferring equipment, the conveying system can be one independently or multi-conveyors or combined with other machines.
It can be applicable for transforming many kinds of materials, such as the ceramic, bauxite, manganese ore, iron ore, copper ore, phosphate rock, red iron oxide, zircon sand, slag, porcelain clay, kyanite, fluorspar,pyrophyllite, shale, purple stone, Diego rock, basalt, and thermal insulation materials.
Zenith's belt conveyors are available with either rollers (roller belt) or a solid surface (slider bed) to support the carrying belt. When the materials fall down on the conveyor, the roller under the belt will drive the belt come forward. In this way, we convey the stuff.Get in Touch with Mechanic