Nordberg HP Series cone crushers are characterized by the optimized combination of crusher speed, eccentricity, and cavity profile. This mix has proved revolutionary, providing higher capacity, better product quality and suitability to a wider range of applications.
From limestone to compact hematite, from ballast to manufactured sand production, and from small aggregate plants to large mining operations, Nordberg HP crushers are unbeatable in secondary, tertiary, and quaternary applications.
Nordberg HP crushers feature a unique combination of crusher speed, throw, crushing forces and cavity design. This combination is renowned for providing higher capacity and superior end-product quality in all secondary, tertiary and quaternary applications.
In a size-class comparison, Nordberg HP crushers have a higher output capacity, higher density in the crushing chamber, better reduction ratio, and they produce higher on-spec yield end products with the same energy consumption.
Nordberg HP crushers produce finer products by limiting crushing stages, which lowers your investment cost and saves energy. This is achieved through a combination of optimized speed, large throw, crushing chamber design and increased crushing force. The efficient crushing action of the best power utilization per cone diameter.
Designed for your needs, Nordberg HP crushers are safe and easy to maintain. Fast and easy access to all the main components from the top, and dual-acting hydraulic cylinders significantly reduce downtime and are more environmentally friendly.
Nordberg HP crushers are engineered to ensure maximum operator safety and easy maintenance. The crushers have an access from the top of the crusher to the principal components, an easy access for liner maintenance, and mechanical rotation of the bowl for removal with a simple press of a button. Maintenance tools are also available.
With Metso IC70C you can control maintenance, setting modifications, production follow-up and data extraction. All parameters can be adapted to your plant characteristics, and you can easily do all this close to the crusher or remotely from the control room.
You set the goals and Metso IC70C helps you reach them. It allows you to monitor the feeding, change the settings automatically depending on the load or liners wear, and select the product size distribution according to your preference of coarse or fine aggregate production.
Get the maximum potential out of your size reduction process to achieve improved crushing performance and lower cost per ton. By using our unique simulation software, our Chamber Optimization experts can design an optimized crushing chamber that matches the exact conditions under which you operate.
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VSI Sand Making Machine is known as vertical shaft impact crusher, which is commonly used as sand maker and shaper in the final stage of crushing and grinding circuit.ApplicationsQuarry, sand concrete, dry mortar, manufactured sand, power plant desulfurization, quartz sand, etc.MaterialsCobble, granite, basalt, iron ore, limestone, calcite, quartzite, diabase, etc.
VSI Maker was first manufactured by the German. Our factory adopted this advanced technology and made some improvement on its rotor structure. Now it is the fourth generation of high-performance sand making equipment with the great improvement and optimized design.Simple open table and enclosed rotor designs provide reliable performance and low maintenance.
With an archipelago of more than 40,000 islands running along much of its coastline, Finland is an island-hopping paradise in the summertime. Whether you want to travel by ferry, rent a kayak, or cycle with the sea by your side, the slower pace of island-life is like a journey back in time.
Weve picked 14 different islands and routes along the coast of Finland for you to visit and explore. Try activities like kayaking and bird-watching, eat at the picturesque seaside restaurants or attend some of the great summertime events. Many ofthe islands can be reached in the winter too. Take your pick or see them all if you can!
A good place to start your island-hopping adventure is the city of Kotka, some 130 kilometres east of Helsinki and easily reachable by bus or car. From here you can jump on a ferry to Kaunissaari (The beautiful island), which is renowned for its sandy beaches and traditional Fisherman Village. Visit the museum to immerse yourself in the islanders way of life, before sitting down for a meal by the sea at the Kaunissaaren Maja restaurant. The island also has handicraft stalls, grocery stores, cafs and even an art gallery.
During the summer months, a ferry to Kaunissaari departs Kotkas Kuusinen harbour up to four times per day. The journey takes approximately 90 minutes (see ferry timetable). For overnight visitors there are numerous accommodation options available, including several cottages and an old school converted into a B&B.
From Kotka you can travel back towards Helsinki, making a left turn in the town of Porvoo and traveling approximately 20 kilometres to Pellinge a group of some 200 islands. Pellinge has been inhabited since the 1500s, and is today home to an active community of almost 300 people. More than 120 events are organized on the islands during the summer, including a midsummer festival, a childrens day, an agricultural flea market, boat competitions and an ancient fire dance. There are plenty of cafs, restaurants and shops, as well as galleries selling handicrafts and other artworks.
Many people are drawn to Pellinge because the place was very dear to Tove Jansson, the creator of the Moomins and Finlands most beloved writer and artist of all time. It is even possible to visit the small island of Klovharu, where Tove lived for more than 30 years. The cottage she built there can be rented for up to a week, although the waiting list may be a long one!
As you continue east, youll reach Finlands capital city Helsinki the pearl of the Baltic Sea. There are loads of options for day trips to islands around the city, starting with the UNESCO World Heritage site Suomenlinna. Established in the mid-18th century as a fortress, Suomenlinna is a must-see for any visit to Helsinki. Kids and adults alike love exploring the old walls, ramparts and tunnels, stopping for a break at one of the islands many cafs and restaurants. For beer lovers, Suomenlinna even has its own brewery!
Like its neighbour Suomelinna, the island is also full of old fortifications to explore. But what makes Vallissari unique is the diversity of its fauna and flora. More than 1,000 species of butterfly live on the island many of which are rare or threatened while badgers, eagle owls, thrush nightingales and reed warblers can also be spotted in the forests of alder, aspen and bird cherry.
The tiny island of Lonna only 150 metres in length is just 10 minutes from Helsinki. Suomenlinnas little sister can also easily be reached during summer on a ferry that runs regularly from the citys main market square (see timetable). Lonna was once used as a base for the militarys minesweepers, but today it is known for its popular restaurant, waffle bar, and wood-burning public sauna. There are also two large mine storehouses that have been converted into banquet halls and can be rented for events. And Lonnas jazz nights can go on until the wee hours during the summer when the nights are never-ending.
As you continue your journey west from Helsinki towards the adjoining city of Espoo, the next island to visit is Pentala. The islands Archipelago Museum comprising some 15 different historic buildings is a window into traditional island life. Pentala is a hikers paradise too, with more than half of its 130 hectares falling in a nature conservation area where you can spot woodpeckers, deer and other animals. You can reach Pentala in the summer months by ferry from the Kivenlahti harbour (see timetable).
A visit to the large island of Jussar takes you deep into the Finnish archipelago, and even deeper into navigational history. Jussro was first mapped as early as the year 1200 by Denmarks King Valdemar. In the years since, the island has played a key role in helping vessels to safely navigate the archipelago, first by hosting ship pilots and then with the construction of a lighthouse in 1891. Today, Jussar serves as a stop-over point for recreational sailors, and is also a popular destination for day trippers. Day cruises leave the mainlands Bagg harbour at 10:30 during the summer months, returning at 15:30. The ticket price includes lunch and a guided tour of the island.
The island of r lies at the far outer edge of the southern part of the archipelago, approximately 15 kilometres from the mainland-connected town of Kasns. Whether its history or nature you are looking for, r has something to offer. The World War One era fortifications that Russia built have been well preserved, and can be explored along a five-kilometre hiking trail that winds through the islands meadows and forests. Thanks to its isolated location, r has a unique biodiversity profile. Many of the butterfly and plant species here cannot be found anywhere else in Finland. You can reach r in the summer months by taxi boat from Kasns (more information here), or if you are feeling adventurous you can rent a kayak and paddle to the island. r even has a special jetty for kayaks and canoes.
The city of Turku on Finlands west coast is the place to set off on The Archipelago Trail: a 250-kilometre circular route that is a cyclists dream. Bridges and ferries connect the islands along the route, with travellers passing by picturesque villages, national parks, lighthouses and more. The trail offers plenty of restaurants and places to stay overnight either camping or in hotels and guest houses as well as opportunities to get off the beaten track and discover hidden coves and beaches (plan your trip here).
Geographically, culturally and even politically, the autonomous land Islands are a special space. Located between Finland and Sweden in the centre of the Baltic Sea the 6,700 islands are home to some 29,000 inhabitants, approximately a third of whom live in the capital, Mariehamn.
land leads the Nordic region in hours of sunlight per year, offering a milder coastal climate than its mainland neighbours. Tourist infrastructure is well developed and it is easy to explore land by road or from the water. Cycling, kayaking, boating or hiking the islands offer something for everyone.
From the west coast city of Rauma, its just a 30-minute boat ride to the fortress island of Kuuskajaskari. Fans of military history come here to visit the islands four cannons, one of which is still operational. There are also surveillance towers, trenches and shooting ranges to be explored. During the summer months, the island offers a caf, a restaurant and several accommodation options, including fully-equipped holiday cottages (see more here).
Some 30 kilometres from the town of Pori famous for its international jazz festival one reaches the island of Reposaari. Connected to the mainland by road and rail, Reposaari is known for its sweet wooden buildings and Norwegian-style church. At only 3.5 kilometres long and half a kilometre wide, it is easy to explore the island on foot or by bike you may venture on your own or attend one of the guided walking tours in the summer.
The fast rate of uplift in a group of islands near Vaasa in western Finland has earned them UNESCO World Nature Heritage recognition. With its unique landscape of lagoons and islands, The Kvarken Archipelago is a heaven for outdoor enthusiasts and nature lovers. Bird-watching, cycling, sailing, canoeing, fishing, trekking andwatching the land grow out of the sea: the last one takes a little longer than the first six, but there is no denying the variety on offer to visitors to the Kvarken Archipelago.
Kvarken Archipelago is connected by road to the city of Vaasa and can be reached by car in just 20 minutes. There are several restaurants, and overnight guests can stay in campsites, cottages and hotels.
At the northern end of the Gulf of Bothnia lies the city of Oulu, from where you can catch a ferry to Hailuoto a bird watchers paradise. There are several bird hides around the island for observing more than 300 species, including shelducks and gadwalls, as well as migrating eagles, buzzards, falcons, cormorants and raptors. Visitors can camp or stay in cottages, inns, or on farms.
Tove Jansson, the world-famous Finnish creator of the Moomins, loved the sea. To get into the artist's mindset we visited the Pellinge Islands in Porvoo - her favorite place of all.
The country achieved the goals of no poverty, inclusive and equitable education, clean water and sanitation, and affordable and clean energy. Finland is also on track to achieve the goal of decent work and economic growth, according to the Sustainable Development Report.
Prime Minister Sanna Marin viewed that the ranking is the result of long-term work and contributions from all members of Finnish society. Credit for this recognition is due to all Finns, who work persistently to build a more sustainable society, she stated in a press release sent out on Monday.
We are proud of our ranking, but we still have a lot to do in order to achieve all of the sustainable development goals by 2030, she added. The most crucial thing now is figuring out how we can safeguard our wellbeing within the limits of our planets carrying capacity in the future.
Produced by the UN and Bertelsmann Foundation, the report says Finland is making moderate progress toward eight of the 17 goals, indicating that more action is required to achieve them in accordance with the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. Its progress has stagnated entirely on the goals of conserving and sustainably using marine resources, protecting and sustainably using terrestrial ecosystems, ensuring sustainable consumption and production patterns, and taking urgent action to combat the climate emergency.
The goals of climate action and responsible consumption and production were the only two where major challenges were identified for Finland. Slightly lesser but nonetheless significant challenges remain to achieve zero hunger, sustainable use of marine resources, sustainable use of terrestrial ecosystems and implementing partnerships for the goals.
Minister for Development Co-operation and Foreign Trade Ville Skinnari argued that the onus on wealthy countries to support disadvantaged ones to meet the goals will be even heavier in the post-pandemic world, given the crisis impact on poverty and gender inequality worldwide.Get in Touch with Mechanic