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Centrifugal Slurry Pumps for You

If you’re in the market for a centrifugal pump in the mining or mineral production industry, there’s
a good chance you need to move slurries. Slurries are thick, viscous fluids that contain solids in
suspension. They can be difficult to move with traditional process chemical or water pumps, but
a heavy-duty slurry pump is up to the task. Slurry pumping is a bit different than moving water,
but if you educate yourself on the process, it’s not too difficult to learn.
Slurries can be composed of almost any fluid and solid combination. Common slurry
applications for heavy-duty centrifugal slurry pumps include mill discharge, cyclone feed,
thickener underflow (also called clarifier underflow), effluent, mine feed (when performing
hydrotransport to a mill or processing plant), and many others. Slurries are often very abrasive,
putting a lot of wear on moving parts like impellers and shaft seals as well as the static liners
within the pump shell. Some other considerations when choosing your slurry pump include the
flow rate you need, the pressure required to move the fluid through your system, and the
temperature range that’s appropriate for your application. When considering a slurry pump,
always define your system first in terms of the desired flow, piping arrangements, and terminal
pressure requirements, and then apply the properly sized and specified pump for the job.

Centrifugal pumps are available in a variety of sizes and configurations to suit your needs.
When choosing a slurry pump, it’s important to select the one that’s best suited for the specific
application. With a little bit of research and some careful consideration, you can find the perfect
centrifugal pump for your application.Slurries can be found in many industries, including mining, agriculture, and manufacturing. Because of the high viscosity and abrasiveness of slurries, it is important to use the right type of
slurry pump for the application. In this blog post, we will discuss the different types of slurry
pumps and their applications, as well as the centrifugal slurry pump.
Mining slurries are the most common application for heavy-duty centrifugal slurry pumps with
thick liners and impellers, which can come in a variety of material options tailored to your slurry.
Many slurries in mining applications consist solely of ore, dirt, and other non-hazardous
minerals mixed with water. There are some slurries, though, which are hazardous due to the
introduction of chemicals which may be necessary for separating the desired product from the
undesirable waste material. These types of applications must be carefully and thoroughly
defined so that the right pump materials can be employed to provide the best life in service for
your system. Workers must exercise caution whenever dealing with these hazardous slurries.
There are many different types of slurry pumps, each with its own applications. The most
common type of slurry pump is the centrifugal pump. The centrifugal pump is a radial flow pump
that uses centrifugal force to move the liquid. It is best suited for applications where the solids
concentration by weight is less than 60% and the viscosity is less than 500 cps.
The pump consists of an impeller and a volute, with the impeller being a disk having blades
attached to it. As the disk rotates, it pulls in fluid from one side of the impeller and then expels it
out the other side. The fluid is moved using centrifugal force, which is created by the rotating
impeller and the flow directed by the casing or volute liner. Most heavy-duty centrifugal slurry
pumps are lined with cast alloy or molded elastomer liners.
When choosing a slurry pump, it is important to select the one that is best suited for the specific
application and to consult the slurry pump experts at Schurco Slurry. With a little bit of help and
some careful consideration, you can find the perfect slurry pump for your needs.

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904-356-6840

9410 Florida Mining Boulevard East, Jacksonville, Florida, 32257

An American Manufacturer
Jacksonville FL

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