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working principle of magnetic separator in coal handling plant

magnetic separator - magnetic equipment

magnetic separator - magnetic equipment

Standard intensity Wet magnetic drum separator is widely used in coal mine processing. With the development and expansion of heavy media processing technique, drum separator for heavy media processing is widely used in coal-washing plant. The structure of coal mine used drum separator has never had big change, while with the application of new magnetic material, magnet developed from simplex ferrite, mixed magnet to rare earth super strength magnet. Magnetic intensity was raised greatly, improving the recovery percent and lowering media consuming effectively.

The materials are uniformly fed to the belt. When materials go through the permanent magnetic drum, the non-magnetic and low-magnetic particles will leave the belt surface because of the centrifugal force and gravitation. Meanwhile, strong-magnetic particles are absorbed to the belt by magnetic force and then fall into the magnetic trough when the belt leaving the magnetic pulley.

Types Specification of Pullyer Rotation Speed Magnetic Intensity Handling Capacity Motor Power Volume Weight Diameter(mm) Length(mm) mrp (mt) t/h m kw mm kg HMDS918 36(914) 72(1829) 14 180/300 25 165 4 3029*1635*1833 2300 HMDS921 36(914) 84(2134) 14 30 190 4 3334*1635*1833 2550 HMDS924 36(914) 96(2438) 14 35 220 4 3639*1635*1833 2740 HMDS927 48(1219) 117(2971) 14 45 195 5.5 4218*1635*1833 3060 HMDS1218 48(1219) 72(1829) 12 45 195 5.5 3029*2180*2444 2800 HMDS1221 48(1219) 84*2134 12 55 230 5.5 3334*2180*2444 3060 HMDS1224 48(1219) 96(2438) 12 65 260 5.5 3639*2180*2444 3300 HMDS1227 48(1219) 108(2743) 12 70 295 7.5 3992*2180*2444 3680 HMDS1230 48(1219) 117(2972) 12 330 330 7.5 4218*2180*2444 3900

magnetic separator - an overview | sciencedirect topics

magnetic separator - an overview | sciencedirect topics

As magnetic separators progress toward larger capacity, higher efficiency, and lower operating costs, some subeconomic iron ores have been utilized in recent years. For example, magnetite iron ore containing only about 4% Fe (beach sands or ancient beach sands) to 15% Fe (iron ore formations) and oxidized iron ore of only about 10% Fe (previously mine waste) to 20% Fe (oxidized iron ore formations) are reported to be utilized. They are first crushed and the coarse particles pretreated using roll magnetic separators. The magnetic product of roll magnetic separators may reach 2540% Fe and then is fed to mineral processing plants.

As shown in Figure5, slurry is fed from the top of an inclined screen in a low-intensity magnetic field, with the mesh size of screen sufficiently larger than those of particles in slurry. As the slurry flows down the above surface of screen, magnetic particles agglomerate with the size of agglomerations increasingly growing and roll down as magnetic concentrate at the lower end of screen. The less- or nonmagnetic particles pass through the screen as tailings. Figure5 shows the operation of screen magnetic separators for cleaning of magnetite.

Commercial magnetic separators are continuous-process machines, and separation is carried out on a moving stream of particles passing into and through the magnetic field. Close control of the speed of passage of the particles through the field is essential, which typically rules out free fall as a means of feeding. Belts or drums are very often used to transport the feed through the field.

As discussed in Section 13.4.1, flocculation of magnetic particles is a concern in magnetic separators, especially with dry separators processing fine material. If the ore can be fed through the field in a monolayer, this effect is much less serious, but, of course, the capacity of the machine is drastically reduced. Flocculation is often minimized by passing the material through consecutive magnetic fields, which are usually arranged with successive reversals of the polarity. This causes the particles to turn through 180, each reversal tending to free the entrained gangue particles. The main disadvantage of this method is that flux tends to leak from pole to pole, reducing the effective field intensity.

Provision for collection of the magnetic and nonmagnetic fractions must be incorporated into the design of the separator. Rather than allow the magnetics to contact the pole-pieces, which then requires their detachment, most separators are designed so that the magnetics are attracted to the pole-pieces, but come into contact with some form of conveying device, which carries them out of the influence of the field, into a bin or a belt. Nonmagnetic disposal presents no problems; free fall from a conveyor into a bin is often used. Middlings are readily produced by using a more intense field after the removal of the highly magnetic fraction.

Conventional magnetic separators are largely confined to the separation or filtration of relatively large particles of strongly magnetic materials. They employ a single surface for separation or collection of magnetic particles. A variety of transport mechanisms are employed to carry the feed past the magnet and separate the magnetic products. The active separation volume for each of these separators is approximately the product of the area of the magnetised surface and the extent of the magnetic field. In order for the separators to have practical throughputs, the magnetic field must extend several centimetres. Such an extent implies a relatively low magnetic field gradient and weak magnetic forces.

To overcome these disadvantages HGMS has been developed. Matrices of ferromagnetic material are used to produce much stronger but shorter range magnetic forces over large surface areas. When the matrices are placed in a magnetic field, strong magnetic forces are developed adjacent to the filaments of the matrix in approximately inverse proportion to their diameter. Since the extent of the magnetic field is approximately equal to the diameter of the filaments the magnetic fields are relatively short range. However, the magnetic field produced is intense and permits the separation and trapping of very fine, weakly magnetic particles (Oberteuffer, 1979).

The transport medium for HGMS can be either liquid or gaseous. Dry HGMS processing has the advantage of a dry product although classification of the pulverised coal is required to ensure proper separation. Small particles tend to agglomerate and pass through the separator. It has been shown that individual particles of coal in the discharge of a power plant pulveriser flow freely and hence separate well only if the material below about 10 m is removed (Eissenberg et al., 1979). Even then drying of that part of run of mine coal to be treated by HGMS may be required to ensure good flow characteristics.

A schematic representation of a batch HGMS process is shown in Figure 11.5 (Hise, 1979, 1980; Hise et al., 1979). It consists of a solenoid, the core cavity of which is filled with an expanded metal mesh. Crushed coal is fed to the top of the separator. Clean coal passes through while much of the inorganic material is trapped to be released when the solenoid is later deactivated.

Data from a batch HGMS process of one size fraction of one coal are plotted in Figure 11.6 as weight per cent of material trapped in the magnetic matrix, the product sulphur and the product ash versus the independent variable of superficial transport velocity. At low superficial transport velocities the amount of material removed from the coal is high partly due to mechanical entrapment. As the velocity is increased the importance of this factor diminishes but hydrodynamic forces on the particles increase. These hydrodynamic forces oppose the magnetic force and the amount of material removed from the coal decreases (Hise, 1979).

For comparison, Figure 11.7 shows data from a specific gravity separation of the same size fraction of the same coal. While the sulphur contents of the products from the two separation processes are similar the ash content of the HGMS product is considerably higher than that of the specific gravity product. It should be emphasised that this comparison was made for one size fraction of one coal.

More recently dry HGMS has been demonstrated at a scale of 1 t/h on carousel type equipment which processes coal continuously (Figure 11.8; Hise et al., 1981). A metal mesh passes continuously through the magnetised cavity so that the product coal passes through while the trapped inorganics are carried out of the field and released separately.

Wet HGMS is able to treat a much wider range of coal particle sizes than dry HGMS. The efficiency of separation increases with decreasing particle size. However, depending on the end use a considerable quantity of energy may have to be expended in drying the wet, fine coal product. Wet HGMS may find particular application to the precleaning of coal for use in preparing coal water mixtures for subsequent combustion as both pulverising the coal to a fine particle size and transporting the coal in a water slurry are operations common to both processes.

Work at Bruceton, PA, USA has compared the pyrite reduction potential of froth flotation followed by wet HGMS with that of a two stage froth flotation process (Hucko and Miller, 1980). Typical results are shown in Figures 11.9 and 11.10. The reduction in pyritic sulphur is similar in each case although a greater reduction in ash content is achieved by froth flotation followed by HGMS than by two stage froth flotation. However, Hucko (1979) concludes that it is highly unlikely that HGMS would be used for coal preparation independently of other beneficiation processes. As with froth flotation there is considerable variation in the amenability of various coals to magnetic beneficiation.

In the magnetic separator, material is passed through the field of an electromagnet which causes the retention or retardation of the magnetic constituent. It is important that the material should be supplied as a thin sheet in order that all the particles are subjected to a field of the same intensity and so that the free movement of individual particles is not impeded. The two main types of equipment are:

Eliminators, which are used for the removal of small quantities of magnetic material from the charge to a plant. These are frequently employed, for example, for the removal of stray pieces of scrap iron from the feed to crushing equipment. A common type of eliminator is a magnetic pulley incorporated in a belt conveyor so that the non-magnetic material is discharged in the normal manner and the magnetic material adheres to the belt and falls off from the underside.

Concentrators, which are used for the separation of magnetic ores from the accompanying mineral matter. These may operate with dry or wet feeds and an example of the latter is the Mastermag wet drum separator, the principle of operation of which is shown in Figure 1.43. An industrial machine is shown in operation in Figure 1.44. A slurry containing the magnetic component is fed between the rotating magnet drum cover and the casing. The stationary magnet system has several radial poles which attract the magnetic material to the drum face, and the rotating cover carries the magnetic material from one pole to another, at the same time gyrating the magnetic particles, allowing the non-magnetics to fall back into the slurry mainstream. The clean magnetic product is discharged clear of the slurry tailings. Operations can be co- or counter-current and the recovery of magnetic material can be as high as 99.5 per cent.

An example of a concentrator operating on a dry feed is a rotating disc separator. The material is fed continuously in a thin layer beneath a rotating magnetic disc which picks up the magnetic material in the zone of high magnetic intensity. The captured particles are carried by the disc to the discharge chutes where they are released. The nonmagnetic material is then passed to a second magnetic separation zone where secondary separation occurs in the same way, leaving a clean non-magnetic product to emerge from the discharge end of the machine. A Mastermagnet disc separator is shown in Figure 1.45.

The removal of small quantities of finely dispersed ferromagnetic materials from fine minerals, such as china clay, may be effectively carried out in a high gradient magnetic field. The suspension of mineral is passed through a matrix of ferromagnetic wires which is magnetised by the application of an external magnetic field. The removal of the weakly magnetic particles containing iron may considerably improve the brightness of the mineral, and thereby enhance its value as a coating or filler material for paper, or for use in the manufacture of high quality porcelain. In cases where the magnetic susceptibility of the contaminating component is too low, adsorption may first be carried out on to the surface of a material with the necessary magnetic properties. The magnetic field is generated in the gap between the poles of an electromagnet into which a loose matrix of fine stainless steel wire, usually of voidage of about 0.95, is inserted.

The attractive force on a particle is proportional to its magnetic susceptibility and to the product of the field strength and its gradient, and the fine wire matrix is used to minimise the distance between adjacent magnetised surfaces. The attractive forces which bind the particles must be sufficiently strong to ensure that the particles are not removed by the hydrodynamic drag exerted by the flowing suspension. As the deposit of separated particles builds up, the capture rate progressively diminishes and, at the appropriate stage, the particles are released by reducing the magnetic field strength to zero and flushing out with water. Commercial machines usually have two reciprocating canisters, in one of which particles are being collected from a stream of suspension, and in the other released into a waste stream. The dead time during which the canisters are being exchanged may be as short as 10 s.

Magnetic fields of very high intensity may be obtained by the use of superconducting magnets which operate most effectively at the temperature of liquid helium, and conservation of both gas and cold is therefore of paramount importance. The reciprocating canister system employed in the china clay industry is described by Svarovsky(30) and involves the use a single superconducting magnet and two canisters. At any time one is in the magnetic field while the other is withdrawn for cleaning. The whole system needs delicate magnetic balancing so that the two canisters can be moved without the use of very large forces and, for this to be the case, the amount of iron in the magnetic field must be maintained at a constant value throughout the transfer process. The superconducting magnet then remains at high field strength, thereby reducing the demand for liquid helium.

Micro-organisms can play an important role in the removal of certain heavy metal ions from effluent solutions. In the case of uranyl ions which are paramagnetic, the cells which have adsorbed the ions may be concentrated using a high gradient magnetic separation process. If the ions themselves are not magnetic, it may be possible to precipitate a magnetic deposit on the surfaces of the cells. Some micro-organisms incorporate a magnetic component in their cellular structure and are capable of taking up non-magnetic pollutants and are then themselves recoverable in a magnetic field. Such organisms are referred to a being magnetotactic.

where mpap is the inertial force and ap the acceleration of the particle. Fi are all the forces that may be present in a magnetic separator, such as the magnetic force, force of gravity, hydrodynamic drag, centrifugal force, the friction force, surface forces, magnetic dipolar forces, and electrostatic forces among the particles, and others.

Workable models of particle motion in a magnetic separator and material separation must be developed separately for individual types of magnetic separators. The situation is complicated by the fact that many branches of magnetic separation, such as separation by suspended magnets, magnetic pulleys, or wet low-intensity drum magnetic separators still constitute highly empirical technology. Hesitant steps have been taken to develop theoretical models of dry separation in roll and drum magnetic separators. Alternatively, open-gradient magnetic separation, magnetic flocculation of weakly magnetic particles, and wet high-gradient magnetic separation (HGMS) have received considerable theoretical attention. A notable number of papers dealing with the problem of particle capture in HGMS led to an understanding of the interaction between a particle and a matrix element. However, completely general treatment of the magnetostatic and hydrodynamic behavior of an assembly of the material particles in a system of matrix elements, in the presence of a strong magnetic field, is a theoretical problem of considerable complexity which has not been completed, yet. Detailed description of particle behavior in various magnetic separators can be found in monographs by Gerber and Birss (1983) and Svoboda (1987, 2004).

The brick material ratio was: Slag(1.0mm<): Grog (3.0mm<): Ceramic Gravel (1.0mm<): Clay (1.0mm<) at 20 : 35 : 25 : 20. To this mixture, 2% of pigment were added. Kneading and blending was done by a Mller mixer for 15 minutes. Molding was done by a 200 ton friction press, and the bricks were loaded onto the sintering truck.

This paper presents preliminary results using the Magnetic Micro-Particle Separator, (MM-PS, patent pending) which was conceived for high throughput isothermal and isobaric separation of nanometer (nm) sized iron catalyst particles from Fischer-Tropsch wax at 260 oC. Using magnetic fields up to 2,000 gauss, F-T wax with 0.30.5 wt% solids was produced from 25 wt% solids F-T slurries at product rates up to 230 kg/min/m2. The upper limit to the filtration rate is unknown at this time. The test flow sheet is given and preliminary results of a scale-up of 50:1 are presented.

Most loads for flap valves, conveyors, vibrating feeders, crushers, paddle feeders, magnetic separators, fans and trash screens generally are supplied at 415 V three-phase 50 Hz from the 415 V Coal Plant Switchboard, although 3.3 kV supplies may be used when the duty demands. Stacker/reclaimer machines are supplied at 3.3 kV. Electrical distribution is designed to safeguard the independent operational requirements of the duplicated coal plant facilities and to ensure that an electrical fault will not result in the total loss of coal supplies to the boilers.

The first step in any form of scrubbing unit is to break the lumpy materials and remove tramp elements by a magnetic separator. The product is then led into the scrubbing unit. The dry scrubbing principle is to agitate the sand grains in a stream of air so that the particles shot-blast each other. A complete dry scrubbing plant has been described in a previous book of this library in connection with sodium silicate bonded sands.* For clay-bonded sands the total AFS clay content in the reclaimed sand varies from 05% to 25% clay depending on the design of the plant.

magnetic separation for mining industry magnetense

magnetic separation for mining industry magnetense

Our magnetic system for the mining industry are designed to perform the magnetic separation of: EMATITE, SALT,BARITE, TAILINGS, TITANIUM ORE, VADIUM, TUNGSTEN, MOLYBDENUM, NICKEL ORE, MAGNESIA, COPPER ORE, MAGNESITE, COAL, COBALT, POTASH SALT, GRAPHITE, MICA, LIMENITE RUTILE, NICKEL ORE, GOLD ORE, IRON ORE, FELDSPAT, CHROME ORE, DIAMOND ORE, BAUXITE, BETONITE, ANTHACITE and SILICATE.

Contact us to find out how Magnetense can help you overcoming system and productivity challenges. We offer complimentary video, telephone and chat conversations to help you clarifying your needs in order to present you with the most cost-efficient solutions.

This type of magnetic separation machine is used in wet separation processes for smaller than 1,2 mm ( 200 mesh of 30-100 %) of fine grained red mine (hematite) limonite, manganese ore, ilmenite and some kinds of weakly magnetic minerals like quartz, feldspar, nepheline ore and kaolin in order to remove impurity iron and to purify them.

This type of Vertical Ring High Gradient Magnetic separator uses a wholly sealed oil cooling circulating device: through this device process water goes through a oil-water heat exchanger used to remove the heat generated by the magnetic separators coils. The windings coil generates a magnetic field through the upper and lower yokes: a vertical ring can rotate according to the required direction. When the magnetic separator is working, the hopper is fed by the feeding tube with a pulp that flows through the rotating rings, along with the gap of upper magnetic poles. An induction magnetic matrix composed by high permeability stainless steel rods generates an high gradient magnetic field.

Pulp enters in contact with the lower part of the rotating ring and the magnetic matrix surface attracts magnetic particles. Due to the ring rotation the magnetic minerals are transferred to the nonmagnetic area of the ring and are discharged to the upper hopper by the water flow. The non magnetic particles are moved down to the lower hopper following the gap of the lower magnetic pole and the magnetic separation of magnetic minerals is completed. At this point the pulsating box is activated causing the pulp shaking up and down in order to remove impurities and improving the concentration of the pulp.

The HMF electromagnetic filters are used in wet process separation of para-magnetic minerals found in quartz, feldspar,silicates, calcium carbonate and kaolin. The flow-rates are engineered in accordance with customer requirements.

Most older generation magnetic belt conveyors were fitted only with ferrite magnets. Our Overbelt Shark model has a specific combination of ferrite and neodymium magnets: what is the advantage for you?

PLEASE NOTE: In this industry it is common practice adopted by some manufacturers to guarantee magnetic performances only on the base of approximated calculations or under non-operating conditions. In this regard Magnetense is different and the performance stipulated above are measurable and documented.

To provide an additional wear resistance, we reinforced the side structures (sometimes severely stressed by the continuous use of grinding machines or by extreme working conditions or by weather conditions) and the diameter of the shafts (some customers told us they have even exaggerated).

With a diameter of 300 mm and a working height of 1500 mm, our tigers have a higher capacity than lower heights and diameters machines: this feature, combined with the exceptional magnetic power (12,310+ Gauss in contact wit the surface), allows our magnetic pulley to practically catch almost any magnetic particle or paramagnetic mineral.

Rollers 100 mm to 300 mm diameter with working heights varying from 1.000 to 1.500 mm.can be installed in our machines. In order to meet specific customers requests, MAGNETENSE can produce rollers larger than 300 mm diameter.

Contact us to find out how Magnetense can help you overcoming system and productivity challenges. We offer complimentary video, telephone and chat conversations to help you clarifying your needs in order to present you with the most cost-efficient solutions.

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