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operation principles of crusher

working principle of crushers

working principle of crushers

On left is ashowing of the standard gyratory with straight concaves is a section through any vertical, radial plane in the crushing chamber of one of the intermediate sizes of the crusher. In order to understand the crushing action in such a chamber it is helpful to consider the process as though each step took place in an orderly, and ideal fashion. It is hardly necessary to add that the action never does take place in just that fashion; nevertheless the concept is fundamentally a correct one, and the average performance of the crusher follows the pattern so closely that it is possible to predict, within surprisingly close limits; what any particular design of crusher will do.

Letsstart out by visualizing the crushing chamber filled with a tractable material which will act just the way we want it to, with a head of material (choke-feed) above the receiving opening so that no unsurge of load will occur during the closing stroke of the crusher head. Now, consider any horizontal plane through this body of material as, for example, the plane at the receiving opening, represented by line O in the diagram. The crusher head is at the moment in the close-side position.

As the head recedes on its opening stroke, the body of material moves downward; until, at the end of the stroke, the plane has moved to position 1. Note that the length of line 1 from concave to open-side head position, is the same as that of line O from concave to close-side head position. On the next closing stroke line 1 is compressed by the amount of the bead movement at that level, and on the next opening stroke it moves down to position 2 and so on flown through the chamber, until it becomes short enough to pass through the open-side discharge setting.

We can just as readily visualize the process as being the movement of the trapezoidal areas enclosed by each adjacent pair of horizontal lines and the two crushing faces. Better still, we can consider it as the movement of annular volumes whose cross-sections are the areas just mentioned. This latter conception is essential in visualizing the action of non-choking concaves and crushing chambers.

In the diagram, the broken line through the centre of the crushing chamber is the line-of-mean-diameters of the compacted areas. When the profiles of both crushing facts are straight lines, as in the case under consideration, this mean-diameter line is also straight, and its slope depends upon the relative tapers of the head and concaves. When the line approximately parallels the centre-line of the crusher, which is also the case for the diagram we are examining, the theoretical action closely approximates that of the jaw crusher of similar cross-sectional proportions. Practically, however, the gyratory will have some advantage over the jaw, as regards freedom from choking, because the spider arms of the gyratory pre-vent a complete filling of the crushing chamber at the top. When the line slopes away from the crusher centre-line at its lower end the characteristics change quite definitely in favour of the gyratory, as will be seen.

A variable effort is required between the top and bottom of the chamber to crush particles. This may be understood by comparing the mantle and concaves to a nutcracker. Imagine the spider as the nutcrackers fulcrum point, and your hand as applying power similar to that applied by the eccentric at the base of the main-shaft. The closer to the fulcrum point that the nut is initially cracked, the less power you have to apply with your hand. In the same manner the crushing effort, and demand for power, becomes greater as the centre of gravity of the rock mass moves downward in the crusher.

Gyratory Crushers are heavy-duty machines run in open circuit (sometimes in conjunction with scalping screens or grizzlies). They handle dry run-of-mine feed material as large as 1 m. There are two main types of primary crushers-gyratory crushers and jaw crushers. Gyratory crushers are the most common for new operations.

Secondary crushers are lighter-duty and include cone crushers, roll crushers, and impact crushers. Generally, the feed to these machines will be less than 15 cm, and secondary crushing is usually done on dry feed. Cone crushers are similar to gyratory crushers, but differ in that the shorter spindle of the cone is not suspended but is supported from below by a universal bearing. Also, the bowl does not flare as in a gyratory crusher. Cone crushers are generally the preferred type of secondary crusher because of their high reduction ratios and low wear rates. However, impact crushers are used successfully for relatively nonabrasive materials such as coal and limestone. Frequently, size reduction with secondary crushers is accomplished in closed circuit with vibrating screens for size separation.

The gyratory crusher is used as a primary and secondary stage crusher. The cone crusher is used as a secondary, tertiary, and quaternary crusher. The action of a typical gyratory-type crusher is illustrated above. In gyratory crushers the crushing process comprises reduction by compression between two confining faces and a subsequent freeing movement during which the material settles by gravity until it is caught and subjected to further compression and again released. The particles are subjected to maximum breaking forces when they are on the side with the minimum gape.

Gyratory crushers work on a similar principle to jaw crushers but have a circular gap. Rock is compressed between a static conical bowl and a concave mantle which oscillates about the central axis. These are generally designed for primary crushing in large-scale rock crushing applications up to 6000 t/h. Typically a mining haul truck will empty its load into the gyratory crusher and reduce the feed with a top-size of up to a few meters down to below around 250 mm.

impact crusher working principle

impact crusher working principle

Starting from the base working principle that compression is the forcing of two surfaces towards one another to crush the material caught between them. Impact crushing can be of two variations: gravity and dynamic. An example of gravity impact would be dropping a rock onto a steel plate (similar to what goes on into an Autogenous Mill). Dynamic impact could be described as material dropping into a rapidly turning rotor where it receives a smashing blow from a hammer or impeller. Attrition crushing is the reduction of materials by rubbing; primarily a grinding method. Shear crushing is accomplished by breaking along or across lines of cleavage. It is possible, when required, for a crusherto use a combination of two or three of these principles.

Rapidly increasing operating costs for minerals beneficiating plants continue to be the biggest single problem in maximizing profitability from these operations. The average world inflation rate has been increasing over the last decade and shows little sign of easing. The threat of continued increases in the price of fuel oil will eventually increase the cost of electrical power, in direct proportion for most users. This will undoubtedly cause closure of some lower grade ore bodies unless energy utilization efficiencies, particularly in comminution, can be improved.

Most of the recent literature concerning comminution performance improvement has been directed at grinding mill performance. It can be expected that more refined control systems will improve the overall milling energy efficiency, which is normally the largest single cost component of production. However, published gains by such methods to date appear to be limited to something less than 10%.

The second largest cost for comminution processes is normally that for wear metal consumed in grinding operations. Allis-Chalmers has continuing -research programs into all forms of comminution processes involving crushing and grinding. Improved crushing technology shows the way to reducing both energy and wear metal consumption mainly by producing finer feed which will improve downstream grinding mill performance.

A new testing procedure for studying crushing phenomena, presently being perfected by Allis-Chalmers, is described for the first time. These bench scale laboratory tests will give more accurate prediction of both energy requirements and size distribution produced in commercial crushing processes. As a direct result, this machine will allow more accurate comparisons to be made in capital and operating cost expenditures for various combinations of crushing and milling processes.

These new testing procedures can be run on small samples including pieces of drill core material. They could be part of testing and feasibility studies for most new concentrators. The same methods can be used to determine likely yield of various sized crushed products and, therefore, benefit crushed stone producers.

The theoretical and practical phenomena concerning comminution processes have received considerable attention in the literature and are not discussed here in any detail. Instead, the breakage studies in this paper are based on an empirical treatment of the fundamental relationships between energy and the size distributions of processed particles that have been observed both in the laboratory and in large-scale, commercial cone-crushing operations.

Because of the bewildering number of variables encountered when studying comminution processes, most investigators have preferred to assume that the size distribution generated in milling and crushing processes bears some relatively fixed relationship such as those described by Gates-Gaudin-Schuhmann1 or Rosin-Rammler.

Fred Bond, in his Third Theory of Comminution, used the former, essentially assuming that size versus cumulative percent passing that size was represented by a straight line of assumed slope 0.5 below the 80% passing size. Based on this assumption, Bond derived his well-known relationship:

The Work Index for rod and ball mills can be determined from laboratory tests and, as demonstrated by Rowland, the relationship gives us a reasonably accurate tool for the design of rotary grinding mill circuits.

Bonds methods have been less successful in predicting fine crushing performance, however, primarily because the typical crusher feed and product distributions do not meet the assumed conditions necessary for the satisfactory application of his equation (see Fig. (1)).

It is most evident that the curved lines appearing on Fig. (1) do not represent a Gates-Gaudin-Schuhmann size distribution. It is therefore not surprising that Bonds procedures do not work well in this situation. The Rosin- Rammler distribution has also been found inadequate to generally describe crusher products.

Work during the early 60s led to the concept of comminution as a repetitive process, with each step consisting of two basic operations the selection of a particle for breakage and the subsequent breakage of this particle by the machine. In this approach, the process under investigation is modelled by combining the particle selection/breakage event with information on material flow in and out of the comminution device.

Most workers who have used this approach have considered size reduction to be the result of the mechanical operation of the comminution device. This mechanical operation consumes the energy, and size reduction is merely a result of this energy consumption. This viewpoint is reasonably valid for tumbling mills where energy input tends to be constant and the proportion of the energy that is usefully consumed in particle breakage is low (<10%). It does not appear to be valid in compression crushers, however, since breakage energy is a significant proportion (>50%) of the total energy input to the crusher and markedly different power rates (energy input per unit of crusher feed) can be obtained by varying ore feedrates and/or crusher parameters such as closed side setting. It will therefore be necessary to include energy information in any model of the crushing process before it will be possible to accurately predict crusher performance. The inclusion of this energy-size information will significantly increase the complexity of these models.

The single-particle breakage event has been the subject of several studies. Most of these have utilized only sufficient energy to break the particle and do not simulate commercial crushing operations where energy levels are such that catastrophic repetitive breakage usually takes place. This approach to the study of comminution processes does yield valuable information, however, and it is unfortunate that it has not received greater attention.

The Bond Impact Work Index method has been an industry standard for the determination of crusher power requirements but was originally developed to ensure, that sufficient power was connected to primary gyratory crushers. In this method, pieces of rock are fractured by trial and error in the test device shown in Fig. (2), until sufficient impact energy has been applied to break the rock.

Normally, the rock breaks in halves, and in most tests only two and seldom more than three large pieces are observed after fracture. No size distribution information is used in calculating the Bond Impact Work Index from the formula:

KWH/tonne). The procedure works quite well for this type of crusher but tends to understate power requirements in fine crushers where power rates are typically much higher (upwards from 0.25 KWH/tonne).

Because of this, a research program was instituted by Allis-Chalmers Comminution Task Force Committee to break rock in a manner more analogous to that observed within commercial fine crushers. A pendulum type test device similar in most respects to that developed by the United States Bureau of Mines and shown diagrammatically in Fig. (3), was built and has been used in an extensive test program to determine whether it would be possible to predict cone crusher performance.

The rock samples selected for crushing in this device are usually minus 38mm (1-), plus 19mm () in size. The sample rock is weighed and then placed between the platens. The end of the rebound platen is placed in contact with the rebound pendulum and the crushing pendulum is raised to a predetermined vertical height which depends on the size of the sample. The crushing pendulum is then released after striking the crushing platen and breaking the rock, the remaining energy is transferred via the rebound platen to the rebound pendulum. The horizontal distance that the rebound pendulum travels is recorded by displacement of a marker and is subsequently converted to a vertical height.

where Ec = crushing energy E1 = crushing pendulum potential energy (before release) KE = kinetic energy of the two platens E2 = rebound pendulum maximum potential energy (after crushing) EL = system energy loss (sound, heat, vibration)

The system energy loss, EL, is determined by plotting EL as a function of the initial height of the crushing pendulum with no rock present. The major portion of this loss is by vibration. It is felt that the difference between system energy losses with and without rock present in the system is minimal as long as enough initial energy is supplied to result in a small elevation of the rebound pendulum.

The fragments from several rock samples broken under identical conditions were combined for each of the size analyses reported in this paper. Bond Work Indices were also backcalculated from the data using the standard formula, i.e.

Confirmation of the ability of the procedure to provide information suitable for the prediction of crusher performance was obtained by taking feed samples from 31 commercial operations treating a wide range of rocks and ores. At the time of taking a feed sample for laboratory testing in the pendulum device, relevant performance data such as power, feed rate and size distributions for feed and product were taken on the operating crusher. Several thousand rocks have been broken during tests with the device over the past 3 years.

The first thing to notice from these graphs is that there is an extremely good family relationship within each set of size distribution curves. This is somewhat coincidental, since the pendulum curve is the product of a single particle-single impact breakage event and the typical crusher product curve results from multiple particle-multiple impact breakage, but is probably due to two facts:

In order to show that the pendulum product size distribution is sensitive to power rate, several tests have been run on the same feed material at different levels of pendulum input energy. Typical results are shown in Fig. (7) as Schuhmann size distribution (log-log) plots. It can be seen that increasing amounts of fine material are produced with increasing energy input. The same effect was previously demonstrated for an operating crusher in Fig. (1). We can, therefore, conclude from this

that net power rates will be the same in the pendulum and the crusher when the two distributions coincide (as they do in Figs. (4) thru (6). This permits us to determine the efficiency of power utilization in crushers and to predict the product size distribution which will arise from operating crushers at different power rates.

The Bond Work Index figures obtained by backcalculation from the pendulum data are compared with the Net Work Index values obtained from the plants in Fig. (8). The agreement is surprisingly good especially in view of the fact that the 80% passing values do not completely describe the total feed arid product size distributions. This agreement is probably due to the fact that the use of comparable energy levels in both machines gives rise to similar reduction ratios and product size distributions. Because of this, the pendulum test provides a good estimate of the Net Work Index when this is required for current design procedures.

The pendulum product distribution is a breakage function and can be used in models of the process to predict crusher product distributions for different operating conditions. As an example of this approach, Whitens model of the cone crusher, Fig. (9), has been used to simulate the situation given in Fig. (4). The result of this simulation is given in Fig. (10) where it can be seen that very good approximations of crusher performance can be obtained.

The writers are firmly of the opinion that results to date prove that the use of this pendulum device can give more energy-size reduction information in a form readily useable for crusher application. The data can be generated in less time and from a much smaller sample than is required for pilot plant testing. Our present pendulum tester is a research tool and is currently being modified for use in commercial testing of minerals and rocks. More details of this device will be given at a later date.

jaw crusher working principle

jaw crusher working principle

A sectional view of the single-toggle type of jaw crusher is shown below.In one respect, the working principle and application of this machine are similar to all types of rock crushers, the movable jaw has its maximum movement at the top of the crushing chamber, and minimum movement at the discharge point. The motion is, however, a more complex one than the Dodge motion, being the resultant of the circular motion of the eccentric shaft at the top of the swing jaw. combined with the rocking action of the inclined toggle plate at the bottom of this jaw. The motion at the receiving opening is elliptical; at the discharge opening, it is a thin crescent, whose chord is inclined upwardly toward the stationary jaw. Thus, at all points in the crushing chamber, the motion has both, vertical and horizontal, components.

It will be noted that the motion is a rocking one. When the swing jaw is rising, it is opening, at the top, during the first half of the stroke, and closing during the second half, whereas the bottom of the jaw is closing during the entire up-stroke. A reversal of this motion occurs during the downstroke of the eccentric.

The horizontal component of motion (throw) at the discharge point of the single-toggle jaw crusher is greater than the throw of the Dodge crusher at that point; in fact, it is about three-fourths that of Blake machines of similar short-side receiving-opening dimensions. The combination of favorable crushing angle, and nonchoking jaw plates, used in this machine, promotes a much freer action through the choke zone than that in the Dodge crusher. Capacities compare very favorably with comparable sizes of the Blake machine with non-choking plates, and permissible discharge settings are finer. A table of ratings is given.

The single-toggle type jaw crusher has been developed extensively. Because of its simplicity, lightweight, moderate cost, and good capacity, it has found quite a wide field of application in portable crushing rigs. It also fits into the small, single-stage mining operation much better than the slower Dodge type. Some years since this type was developed with very wide openings for reduction crushing applications, but it was not able to seriously challenge the gyratory in this field, especially when the high-speed modern versions of the latter type were introduced.

Due to the pronounced vertical components of motion in the single-toggle machine, it is obvious that a wiping action takes place during the closing strokes; either, the swing jaw must slip on the material, or the material must slip along the stationary jaw. It is inevitable that such action should result in accelerated wear of the jaw plates; consequently, the single-toggle crusher is not an economical machine for reducing highly abrasive, or very hard, tough rock. Moreover, the large motion at the receiving opening greatly accentuates shocks incidental to handling the latter class of material, and the full impact of these shocks must be absorbed by the bearings in the top of the swing jaw.

The single-toggle machine, like the Dodge type, is capable of making a high ratio-of-reduction, a faculty which enables it to perform a single-stage reduction of hand-loaded, mine run ore to a suitable ball mill, or rod mill, feed.

Within the limits of its capacity, and size of receiving openings, it is admirably suited for such operations. Small gravel plant operations are also suited to this type of crusher, although it should not be used where the gravel deposit contains extremely hard boulders. The crusher is easy to adjust, and, in common with most machines of the jaw type, is a simple crusher to maintain.

As rock particles are compressed between the inclined faces of the mantle and concaves there is a tendency for them to slip upward. Slippage occurs in all crushers, even in ideal conditions. Only the particles weight and the friction between it and the crusher surfaces counteract this tendency. In particular, very hard rock tends to slip upward rather than break. Choke feeding this kind of material can overload the motor, leaving no option but to regulate the feed. Smaller particles, which weigh less, and harder particles, which are more resistant to breakage, will tend to slip more. Anything that reduces friction, such as spray water or feed moisture, will promote slippage.

Leading is a technique for measuring the gap between fixed and moveable jaws. The procedure is performed while the crusher is running empty. A lead plug is lowered on a lanyard to the choke point, then removed and measured to find out how much thickness remains after the crusher has compressed it. This measures the closed side setting. The open side setting is equal to this measurement plus the throw of the mantle. The minimum safe closed side setting depends on:

Blake (Double Toggle) Originally the standard jaw crusher used for primary and secondary crushing of hard, tough abrasive rocks. Also for sticky feeds. Relatively coarse slabby product, with minimum fines.

Overhead Pivot (Double Toggle) Similar applications to Blake. Overhead pivot; reduces rubbing on crusher faces, reduces choking, allows higher speeds and therefore higher capacities. Energy efficiency higher because jaw and charge not lifted during cycle.

Overhead Eccentric (Single Toggle) Originally restricted to sampler sizes by structural limitations. Now in the same size of Blake which it has tended to supersede, because overhead eccentric encourages feed and discharge, allowing higher speeds and capacity, but with higher wear and more attrition breakage and slightly lower energy efficiency. In addition as compared to an equivalent double toggle, they are cheaper and take up less floor space.

Since the jaw crusher was pioneered by Eli Whitney Blake in the 2nd quarter of the 1800s, many have twisted the Patent and come up with other types of jaw crushers in hopes of crushing rocks and stones more effectively. Those other types of jaw crusher inventors having given birth to 3 groups:

Heavy-duty crushing applications of hard-to-break, high Work Index rocks do prefer double-toggle jaw crushers as they are heavier in fabrication. A double-toggle jaw crusher outweighs the single-toggle by a factor of 2X and well as costs more in capital for the same duty. To perform its trade-off evaluation, the engineering and design firm will analyze technical factors such as:

1. Proper selection of the jaws. 2. Proper feed gradation. 3. Controlled feed rate. 4. Sufficient feeder capacity and width. 5. Adequate crusher discharge area. 6. Discharge conveyor sized to convey maximum crusher capacity.

Although the image below is of a single-toggle, it illustrates the shims used to make minor setting changes are made to the crusher by adding or removing them in the small space between the crushers mainframe and the rea toggle block.

The jaw crusher discharge opening is the distance from the valley between corrugations on one jaw to the top of the mating corrugation on the other jaw. The crusher discharge opening governs the size of finished material produced by the crusher.

Crusher must be adjusted when empty and stopped. Never close crusher discharge opening to less than minimum opening. Closing crusher opening to less than recommended will reduce the capacity of crusher and cause premature failure of shaft and bearing assembly.

To compensate for wear on toggle plate, toggle seat, pitman toggle seat, and jaws additional shims must be inserted to maintain the same crusher opening. The setting adjustment system is designed to compensate for jaw plate wear and to change the CSS (closed side setting) of the jaw crusher. The setting adjustment system is built into the back frame end.

Here also the toggle is kept in place by a compression spring. Large CSS adjustments are made to the jaw crusher by modifying the length of the toggle. Again, shims allow for minor gap adjustments as they are inserted between the mainframe and the toggle block.

is done considering the maximum rock-lump or large stone expected to be crushed and also includes the TPH tonnage rate needing to be crushed. In sizing, we not that jaw crushers will only have around 75% availability and extra sizing should permit this downtime.

As a rule, the maximum stone-lump dimension need not exceed 80% of the jaw crushers gape. For intense, a 59 x 79 machine should not see rocks larger than 80 x 59/100 = 47 or 1.2 meters across. Miners being miners, it is a certainty during day-to-day operation, the crusher will see oversized ore but is should be fine and pass-thru if no bridging takes place.

It will be seen that the pitman (226) is suspended from an eccentric on the flywheel shaft and consequently moves up and down as the latter revolves, forcing the toggle plates outwards at each revolution. The seating (234) of the rear toggle plate (239) is fixed to the crusher frame; the bottom of the swing jaw (214) is therefore pushed forward each time the pitman rises, a tension rod (245) fitted with a spring (247) being used to bring it back as the pitman falls. Thus at each revolution of the flywheel the movable jaw crushes any lump of ore once against the stationary jaw (212) allowing it to fall as it swings back on the return half-stroke until eventually the pieces have been broken small enough to drop out. It follows that the size to which the ore is crushed.

The jaw crusher is not so efficient a machine as the gyratory crusher described in the next paragraph, the chief reason for this being that its crushing action is confined to the forward stroke of the jaw only, whereas the gyratory crusher does useful work during the whole of its revolution. In addition, the jaw crusher cannot be choke-fed, as can the other machine, with the result that it is difficult to keep it working at its full capacity that is, at maximum efficiency.

Tables 5 and 6 give particulars of different sizes of jaw crushers. The capacity figures are based on ore weighing 100 lb. per cubic foot; for a heavier ore, the figures should be increased in direct proportion to its weight in pounds per cubic foot.

The JAW crusher and the GYRATORY crusher have similarities that put them into the same class of crusher. They both have the same crushing speed, 100 to 200 R.P.M. They both break the ore by compression force. And lastly, they both are able to crush the same size of ore.

In spite of their similarities, each crusher design has its own limitations and advantages that differ from the other one. A Gyratory crusher can be fed from two sides and is able to handle ore that tends to slab. Its design allows a higher-speed motor with a higher reduction ratio between the motor and the crushing surface. This means a dollar saving in energy costs.

A Jaw crusher on the other hand requires an Ely wheel to store energy. The box frame construction of this type of crusher also allows it to handle tougher ore. This design restricts the feeding of the crusher to one side only.

The ore enters from the top and the swing jaw squeezes it against the stationary jaw until it breaks. The broken ore then falls through the crusher to be taken away by a conveyor that is under the crusher.Although the jaws do the work, the real heart of this crusher is the TOGGLE PLATES, the PITMAN, and the PLY WHEEL.

These jaw crushers are ideal forsmall properties and they are of the high capacity forced feed design.On this first Forced Feed Jaw Crusher, the mainframe and bumper are cast of special alloy iron and the initial cost is low. The frame is ribbed both vertically and horizontally to give maximum strength with minimum weight. The bumper is ruggedly constructed to withstand tremendous shock loads. Steel bumper can be furnished if desired. The side bearings are bronze; the bumper bearings are of the antifriction type.

This bearing arrangement adds both strength and ease of movement. The jaw plates and cheek plates are reversible and are of the best-grade manganese steel. The jaw opening is controlled by the position of an adjustable wedge block. The crusher is usually driven by a V-to-V belt drive, but it can be arranged for either V-to-flat or fiat belt drive. The 8x10 size utilizes a split frame and maybe packed for muleback transportation. Cast steel frames can be furnished to obtain maximum durability.

This second type of forced feed rock crusher is similar in design to the Type H listed above except for having a frame and bumper made of cast steel. This steel construction makes the unit lighter per unit of size and adds considerable strength. The bearings are all of the special design; they are bronze and will stand continuous service without any danger of failure. The jaw and cheek plates are manganese steel; and are completely reversible, thus adding to their wearing life. The jaw opening is controlled by the position of an adjustable wedge block. The crushers are usually driven by V-to-V but can be arranged for V-to-flat and belt drive. The 5x6 size and the 8x10 size can be made with sectionalized frame for muleback transportation. This crusher is ideal for strenuous conditions. Consider a multi jaw crusher.

Some jaw crushers are on-floor, some aboveground, and others underground. This in many countries, and crushing many kinds of ore. The Traylor Bulldog Jaw crusher has enjoyed world wide esteem as a hard-working, profit-producing, full-proof, and trouble-free breaker since the day of its introduction, nearly twenty years ago. To be modern and get the most out of your crushing dollars, youll need the Building breaker. Wed value the privilege of telling you why by letter, through our bulletins, or in person. Write us now today -for a Blake crusher with curved jaw plates that crush finer and step up production.

When a machine has such a reputation for excellence that buyers have confidence in its ability to justify its purchase, IT MUST BE GOOD! Take the Type G Traylor Jaw Crusher, for instance. The engineers and operators of many great mining companies know from satisfying experience that this machine delivers a full measure of service and yields extra profits. So they specify it in full confidence and the purchase is made without the usual reluctance to lay out good money for a new machine.

The success of the Type G Traylor Jaw Crusheris due to several characteristics. It is (1) STRONG almost to superfluity, being built of steel throughout; it is (2) FOOL-PROOF, being provided with our patented Safety Device which prevents breakage due to tramp iron or other causes of jamming; it is (3) ECONOMICAL to operate and maintain, being fitted with our well-known patented Bulldog Pitman and Toggle System, which saves power and wear by minimizing frictionpower that is employed to deliver increased production; it is (4) CONVENIENT to transport and erect in crowded or not easily accessible locations because it is sectionalized to meet highly restrictive conditions.

Whenever mining men need a crusher that is thoroughly reliable and big producer (which is of all time) they almost invariably think first of a Traylor Type G Jaw Crusher. By experience, they know that this machine has built into it the four essentials to satisfaction and profit- strength, foolproofness, economy, and convenience.

Maximum STRENGTH lies in the liberal design and the steel of which crushers parts are made-cast steel frame, Swing Jaw, Pitman Cap and Toggles, steel Shafts and Pitman rods and manganese steel Jaw Plates and Cheek Plates. FOOLPROOFNESS is provided by our patented and time-tested safety Device which prevents breakage due to packing or tramp iron. ECONOMY is assured by our well-known Bulldog Pitman and Toggle System, which saves power and wear by minimizing friction, the power that is used to deliver greater productivity. CONVENIENCE in transportation and erection in crowded or not easily accessible locations is planned for in advance by sectionalisation to meet any restrictive conditions.

Many of the worlds greatest mining companies have standardized upon the Traylor Type G Jaw Crusher. Most of them have reordered, some of them several times. What this crusher is doing for them in the way of earning extra dollars through increased production and lowered costs, it will do for you! Investigate it closely. The more closely you do, the better youll like it.

the operation principle and function introduction of compound crusher

the operation principle and function introduction of compound crusher

The compound crusher is one kind of many crushers. The crusher refers to the machine that can produce final size of above 3mm. According to different working principle and the hardness of materials, there are some commonly used crushers, such as jaw crusher, impact crusher, cone crusher, compound crusher, roller crusher, hammer crusher, mobile crusher etc. Here is the introduction about compound crusher.

The compound crusher is the new high-efficiency crushing equipment that combines hammer crusher and impact crusher. It is a kind of perfect energy-efficient crushing equipment with large production capacity, high efficiency and big reduction ratio, which is widely applied in mining, construction and chemical industries. The compound crusher is ideally suitable for materials with high moisture content, because the finished sizes can be adjusted optionally; no grizzly bar is set so materials with much sand will not be blocked. The materials that cannot be broken will be discharged automatically once they enter the machine and will not damage the equipment. The compound crusher is of high efficiency, special structure, stable operation, low noise, easy maintenance and can be effortlessly changed wear parts after opening the door. These are the advantages of compound crushers. Then how does the compound crusher work?

The operation principles: The materials that fall into high-speed rotation impeller from the upper of machine bounce and break with the other surrounding umbrella-form matters at a high speed under the effect of high-rate centrifugal force. After the bounce, the materials will produce bump, friction and break repeatedly between impeller and cabinet. Then broken pieces will be discharged directly from the under part of the machine and they will form close-circuit time and again, finally be controlled by screening equipment to achieve the demanding final sizes.

During the process of using vertical compound crusher, people should get some safety knowledge. At first, people should check if the door of body is closed and let the machine stop gradually till be stable when open the door in case of danger. Then the crusher should start with loading nothing, the materials can be put into it after the machine operates normally. The feeding size of particles should meet the requirements; otherwise they will damage the machine. Next, if anything unusual happens in crushing process, people should stop immediately to review and the machine can reproduce after trouble shooting. Finally, people should add the lubricant oil to rolling bearings at regular time.

cone crusher | working principle | animation | engineering intro

cone crusher | working principle | animation | engineering intro

Cone crusher and gyratory crusher work on the same principle. Both have the same operation. If cone crusher differs then it is only from crushing chamber. Cone crusher has a less steep crushing chamber and more parallel zone between crushing zones.

It breaks the rocks by squeezing it between the gyrating spindles. These spindles are fully covered with resistant mantle and a manganese bowl liner covers the hopper. Rocks get squeezed at the same moment when it enters in between the bowl liner and mantle. Only one time breaking is carryout of larger pieces of rocks from ore.

Broken pieces of rocks fall down to the next position where it is broken again. Same process continues until the broken pieces become small enough so that it can pass through the narrow opening that is at the bottom of the cone crusher.

principles of operation in gyratory crushers

principles of operation in gyratory crushers

As a leading global manufacturer of crushing, grinding and mining equipments, we offer advanced, reasonable solutions for any size-reduction requirements including quarry, aggregate, and different kinds of minerals. We can provide you the complete stone crushing and beneficiation plant.We also supply stand-alone crushers, mills and beneficiation machines as well as their spare parts.

Principles of operation in gyratory crushers gyratory crusher principle operation jaw gyratory crushers design and operating principle technical data the main characteristic of jaw gyratory crushers is their enlarged feed opening which is located on one side of the ...

Gyratory crushers work on the same principle as cone crushers (Figure 4.4(c)). These have a gyratory motion driven by an eccentric wheel. These machines will not accept materials with a large particle size and therefore only jaw or impact crushers should be considered as primary crushers.

Influence of Crushing Process Variables on the Product ... - zenith equipment and especially cone and gyratory type of crushers. ... General principles of crushing process planning ... TK-Prospekt Backenbrecher GB 03-15 dd - ThyssenKrupp ... Single-toggle jaw ...

Gyratory crushers work on the same principle as cone crushers Figure 4 4c These have a gyratory motion driven by an eccentric wheel These machines will not accept materials with a large particle size and therefore only jaw or impact crushers should be

Gyratory Crusher The primary gyratory crusher offers high capacity thanks to its generously dimensioned circular discharge opening (which provides a much larger area than that of the jaw crusher) and the continuous operation principle (while the reciprocating

Principles Of Operation In Gyratory Crushers Crushers.primary crushing with gyratory crushers.the primary gyratory crusher offers high capacity thanks to its generously dimensioned circular discharge opening which provides a much larger area than that of the jaw crusher and the continuous operation principle while the reciprocating motion of the jaw crusher produces a batch crushing.

Gyratory Crusher The primary gyratory crusher offers high capacity thanks to its generously dimensioned circular discharge opening (which provides a much larger area than that of the jaw crusher) and the continuous operation principle (while the reciprocating

Process operation of gyratory crusher, principle operation of gyratory crusher nihonplanetorg aug 13, 2016 principle operation of gyratory crusheryoutube nov 03, 2016 xinhai mining epc gyratory crushers have a continuous crushing capability and it leads to a

Principles of operation in gyratory crushers.Gyratory crushers gyratory crushershe primary rock breaker most commonly used in large plants is the gyratory crusher, of which a typical section is shown in figt consists essentially of a gyrating crushing head 521 ...

Crushers and Equipment Technology in Mining | Crushers . The Mill Operating Resource 1: Crusher Types and Operation; Grinding 2 Unit Operations: Cone Crusher Principles of Operation; Gyratory Crushing Fundamental, Unit .

Principles Of Operation In Gyratory Crushers Gyratory crusher principle operation gyratory crusher operating principle gyratory crusher principleofoperation crusherwikipedia acrusheris a machine designed to reduce large rocks into smaller rocks gravel or rock ...

cone crusher operation principles anandvilla. cone crusher operation principles . Gyratory cone crushers are typically operated at constant operating parameters This section presents the basic operatingfind operating principles of a small rock crusher Operation ...

Gyratory crusher working principle, Grinding Mill.jaw crusher principle and Gyratory crusher working ... working of gyratory crusher - XSM Mining Machine how to install a working principle of gyratory crusher How did Andrew Carnegie gain control of the steel industry, Below Is .

Gyratory Crusher The primary gyratory crusher offers high capacity thanks to its generously dimensioned circular discharge opening (which provides a much larger area than that of the jaw crusher) and the continuous operation principle (while the reciprocating

Gyratory crushers work on the same principle as cone crushers (Figure 4.4(c)). These have a gyratory motion driven by an eccentric wheel. These machines will not accept materials with a large particle size and therefore only jaw or impact crushers should be considered as primary crushers.

Principles Of Operation In Gyratory Crushers Solution Operation principle diagram husk crusher CGM crusher quarry A cone crusher is similar in operation to a gyratory crusher 6 Jaw Gyratory Crusher Working principle Special feature of the jaw gyratory crusher ...

Crushers and Equipment Technology in Mining | Crushers . The Mill Operating Resource 1: Crusher Types and Operation; Grinding 2 Unit Operations: Cone Crusher Principles of Operation; Gyratory Crushing Fundamental, Unit .

Process operation of gyratory crusher, principle operation of gyratory crusher nihonplanetorg aug 13, 2016 principle operation of gyratory crusheryoutube nov 03, 2016 xinhai mining epc gyratory crushers have a continuous crushing capability and it leads to a

mobile crushers operating principles in a quarry presentation Operating principles of secondary crushers nenss. operational principle of jaw crushers. primary crushers these are heavy duty machines used to reduce the size of rom ore to a size manageable by secondary crushers uniqueevent. operating principle of the conical crusher. cone crusher operating principle .

Gyratory crushers work on the same principle as cone crushers (Figure 4.4(c)). These have a gyratory motion driven by an eccentric wheel. These machines will not accept materials with a large particle size and therefore only jaw or impact crushers should be considered as primary crushers.

Principles of operation in gyratory crushers gyratory crusher principle operation jaw gyratory crushers design and operating principle technical data the main characteristic of jaw gyratory crushers is their enlarged feed opening which is located on one side of the ...

Operation Principles Crushers Jaw crusher operation principle jaw crusher operation principle ivy camelway machinery the jaw crusher is the main component of the crushing plant it incorporates an electrical motor to dive a rotating shaft that throws the stones and rocks inside the chassis of the machine, there are two or tree impact plates where

principle of gyratory crushers kaolin equipment suppliers principles of operation in gyratory crushers grinding the working principle of impact crusher and hammer crusher are people familiar with mining machinery should know impact crusher and hammer ...

the working principles of a gyratory crusher Gyratory crushers workon a similar principle tojaw crushersbut have a circular gap. Rock is compressed between a static conical bowl and a concave mantle which oscillates about the central axis. These are generally

Principles of operation in gyratory crushers gstgroup operating principal of cone crusher gp series cone crushers find the right and the top cone crusher operating principle for morecone crusher operating principles clined ball mill operation principle More Info ...

Principles Of Operation In Gyratory Crushers. Crushers.primary crushing with gyratory crushers.the primary gyratory crusher offers high capacity thanks to its generously dimensioned circular discharge opening which provides a much larger area than that of the jaw crusher and the continuous operation principle while the reciprocating motion of the jaw crusher produces a batch crushing.

crushing principles of gyratory crusher Gyratory Crusher Principles Gyratory Crushers 911 Metallurgist Feb 17 2016 The crushing action is much the same in principle as that of a jaw crusher the lumps of ore being pinched and broken between the crushing Oct 14 ...

Influence of Crushing Process Variables on the Product ... - zenith equipment and especially cone and gyratory type of crushers. ... General principles of crushing process planning ... TK-Prospekt Backenbrecher GB 03-15 dd - ThyssenKrupp ... Single-toggle jaw ...

1/1/2016 Gyratory crushers can accept 810% moisture in operation, but the fine content should be preferably less than 10%. The crushing action in gyratory crushers is regarded as rings or 'helics' (spirals) of feed down through the crusher of which a single section may be regarded as similar to the jaw crusher.

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