Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump
Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump is electro submersible centrifugal pumps designed for pumping waste water, effluent and solids laden water in municipal, industrial, mining and civil construction applications.
Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump Applications:
- Living waste water discharging
- Temporary floodwater discharging
- Sewage system of municipal works
- Waste water dredging of public facility
- Sewage system in factory
- Other transportation of non-corrosive and diluted medium
|Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump Performance|
|Type||Outlet Dia (mm)||Capacity (m3/h)||Head (m)||Speed (r/min)||Power (kg)||Weight (kg)|
Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump Structure:
|Submersible non-clogging basement sewage pump Package|
|Item:||Submersible Sewage Pump|
|Dimension:||LxWxH (specified as order)|
|In wooden case/plywood box|
|Lead Time:||In general within 7 working days|
|Loading Port:||Tianjin, Shanghai, Ningbo, Guangzhou or other port in China|
Who we are
20years experience of manufacture with 5years oversea service.
- Advanced equipment with qualified engineers
- Large foundry to control excellent quality.
MST at Expo
1. Q:What Centrifugal Pump do I need?
A: A centrifugal pump should be selected based on total head and flow requirements. Pump selection starts with getting detail information about the system. If you are just replacing an existing pump with an exact replacement, then there is no problem. If you are replacing an existing pump with problems or looking for a pump for a new application then we respectfully suggest that you contact a qualified and competent specifying engineer.
2. Q:Can a centrifugal pump run dry?
A: Make sure that the pump is always full of liquid; most centrifugal pumps cannot run dry. In residential systems, to make sure that the pump stays full of the liquid use a check valve in line or a foot valve at the end of the suction line. Use of check valves to isolate pumps installed in parallel.
3. Q:What pipe size should I use?
A: The right pipe size is a compromise between cost and excessive friction loss that will affect the pump performance. As a rule of thumb the discharge pipe size should not be smaller than the pump discharge connection. For the suction side, you can also use the same size pipe as the pump suction connection and increase it by one pipe size for every 50 feet of suction pipe. A typical velocity range used for sizing pipes on the discharge side of the pump is 8-12 ft/s and for the suction side 3-6 ft/s. The actual pipe sizes should be determined by calculating the friction loss of the whole system.
4. Q:If I put a bigger motor on my pump, will it pump more?
A: No. The amount of water and the pressure (head) that a centrifugal pump produces is related to the rotational speed, impeller diameter and size of the impeller vanes.
5. Q: If I put a higher speed motor on my centrifugal pump, will it pump more?
A: It will pump more, but it will likely overload the motor. If you double the rotational speed of the motor from 1800 RPM to 3600 RPM, the horsepower required by a centrifugal pump actually increases by a factor of eight. Increasing the pump speed may also pressurize the pump beyond a safe working pressure and overload the shaft and bearings. Increasing the impeller is another option. Your OTP pump expert can review your application and make appropriate recommendations.
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