Dust Collection and Valves Blog

Air Velocities and Your Ductwork Design | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Sep 21, 2020 1:49:35 PM

When designing a dust collection system, the ductwork is like the highways of the system. They allow the dust to move from the area of production to the dust collector. The dust should move fast enough so it doesn’t fall out while not moving too fast to cause undue wear and pressure drop. What this means is when you are designing your dust collector ductwork, pay attention to the ductwork diameters. When picking the ductwork diameters throughout the system, make sure the velocities correlate with the design velocities shown below.

Low Velocity Causes Dust Build-Up

A velocity that is too low will cause major issues in your ductwork. Dust will fall out and begin to pile up in the ductwork. This will do three (3) things:

  • The dust builds up, decreasing the area of the ductwork, until the open area is large enough to get the velocity back up within the range to prevent further dust buildup.
  • Dust buildup will increase the weight of the ductwork, and could cause issues with the support of the ductwork.
  • If the dust is explosive, the dust buildup creates fuel for an incident and could cause serious problems.

The table below is from the Industrial Ventilation Booklet (5-1) and gives the velocity ranges of various applications and dusts.

Nature of Contaminant

Examples

Design Velocity

Vapor, gases, smoke

 

Any desired velocity (1000-2000 FPM suggested)

Fumes, metal smokes

Welding

2000 – 2500 fpm

Very fine light dust

Cotton lint, wood flour, litho powder

2500 – 3000 fpm

Dry dusts & powders

Fine rubber dust, Bakelite molding, powder dust, jute lint, cotton dust, shavings (light), soap dust, leather shavings

3000 – 3500 fpm

Average industrial dust

Grinding dust, buffing lint (dry), wool jute dust (shaker waste), coffee beans, shoe dust, granite dust, silica flour, general material handling, brick cutting clay dust, foundry (general), limestone dust, packaging and weighing asbestos dust in textile industries

3500 – 4000 fpm

Heavy dusts

Sawdust (heavy and wet), metal turnings, foundry tumbling barrels and shake-out, sand blast dust, wood blocks, hog waste, brass turnings, cast iron boring dust, lead dust

4000 – 4500 fpm

Heavy or moist dusts

Lead dust with small chips, moist cement dust, buffing line (sticky), quick-lime dust

4500 fpm and up

 


How Tough Dust Can Affect Your Dust Collection System

Watch this video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic and learn how to deal with all these tough dust issues.

As always the Dust Efficiency Clinic offers its ‘outside the box’ thinking and solutions to your tough dust problems.

 


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

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Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, explosive vent, Compliant System, Mini DHA, Dust Hazard Analysis

Installing Explosion Vents Indoor vs Outdoor | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Aug 31, 2020 9:30:00 AM

When protecting vessels from explosions, one of the most common ways is to install explosion vents. The explosion vent is an engineered weak spot in the vessel that fails when the internal pressure reaches a certain point. This failure allows the pressure to be released in a controlled way so that the entire vessel doesn’t explode. The explosion vent needs to be installed so that the venting is away from any equipment, walkways, roads, picnic areas, etc.

Explosion vents are primarily used when the vessels are located outdoors, however they can be used indoors, if certain criteria is met. To install an explosion vent indoors, the vessel has to be located by an exterior wall. The vent would then be ducted through the wall, so in case of an explosion it is directed outdoors. An indoor explosion vent will usually need to be larger than an outdoor explosion vent. This is due to additional combustion of material in the duct and the inertia of the air mass in the ductwork.

The following is an explanation taken from FM Global 7- 76 Section 3.1.8

During the early part of the venting process, unburned dust is ejected into the duct ahead of the flame front from the vessel. When the flame front moves into the duct, dust starts to burn within the duct and generate additional combustion products. Those combustion products expand in ALL directions, thus slowing down or even reversing the flow out of the vessel and the pressure builds up within the vessel.

Inertia of the air within the duct also increases explosion pressure within the protected vessel. When the explosion vent opens and combustion gases first start flowing into the duct, those gases must push all the air out of the duct. During the time required to eject the air, the pressure continues to grow within the vessel because the combustion gases are obstructed from reaching the open atmosphere. In a long duct, that mass of air can delay the venting of the combustion gases enough to significantly increase the pressure in the vessel.

So if you’re installing a vessel indoors and you want to vent it outside, keep it as close to the outside wall as possible.


Are you in compliance with the 2018 version of NFPA 68?

Simply click the button for direct access to the webinar to learn more about how to these recent changes may require modifications to your system.

Get Webinar Now

 


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

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Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, explosive vent, Compliant System, Mini DHA, Dust Hazard Analysis

Do Cyclones Replace Dust Collectors (Baghouses, Wet Scrubbers)?

Posted by Tom Hobson on Jul 24, 2020 9:14:12 AM

In most applications, cyclones do NOT replace baghouses, cartridge collectors, wet scrubbers, electrostatic precipitators, etc. Modern air pollution regulations require dust collectors to provide greater removal efficiencies in the PM2 and PM10 than most cyclones can provide.

How Cyclones work?

Cyclones collect dust by having the contaminated air enter (usually on a tangent) and spin around the cyclones walls until they get to the bottom. The air then reverses and spins up the middle of the vessel and leaves from the top, while the dust falls into the hopper.

The centrifugal forces on the particles and droplets, force them out towards the walls and away from the air exiting the center of the vessel. Cyclones provide high removal of the larger, heavier dust particles and moisture droplets.

The Benefits of Cyclones

Cyclones remove very high percentages of the larger, heavier particles. This means they often remove as much as 80%-95% of the total particles. However the removal efficiency of the smaller, lighter dust isn’t very high. The PM2 and PM 10 particulate will often get through the cyclone in high enough concentrations that the system won’t comply with state, local, and federal standards.

When installed in front of a dust collector (baghouse, cartridge collector, etc.) as a pre-filter, they significantly reduce the loading on the primary dust collector. This helps extend the operational life of the dust collector, increase removal efficiency, and decrease maintenance. Cyclones are often used to lower the loading on a dust collector (baghouse, cartridge collector, wet scrubber). The cyclone removes the large material, allowing the dust collector to get the high removal efficiency on the PM 2 and PM 10 particulate.


Aerodyne GPC Cyclone Dust Collector

View the animation of the GPC Industrial Dust Collector to see the compact, high efficiency cyclonic design. Unlike typical cyclonic dust collectors, the GPC Industrial Dust Collector uses a ground plate to force vortex reversal in a much shorter space, eliminating the need for a long, tapered body.


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

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Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, GPC Cyclone, splitScream Cyclone, Compliant System, Cyclones pre-filter

Why Is Particle Size Distribution Important? | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Jun 29, 2020 10:30:00 AM

There are multiple ways to collect dust from the air. The most common are:

The Important of Particle Size

The particle size of the dust is important in all three of these techniques. Basically the larger the dust particles are the easier it is to capture. And inversely, the smaller the particle is the harder it is to capture, which means it’s more likely to pass through the dust collector and out of the exhaust. Bags and filters build up a dust layer that allows air to pass but prevents particles from passing. Cyclones use centrifugal motion to capture particles, which means the larger and heavier the particle is the faster it spins out of the air-stream. Wet scrubbers use water droplets to increase the particle size of the dust, thereby making them easier to capture.

Particle Size Distribution

What this means is that to figure out how effective your dust collector is, a particle size distribution is required. For example, cyclones have a removal efficiency curve that tells you what percentage of particles will be removed at a certain particle size. This can be used to calculate the total removal efficiency when a particle size distribution is provided. Filter bags and cartridges get high dust removal down to around 1 micron in size; however, if most of your dust is sub-micron in size, they will not provide high removal efficiency. And wet scrubbers can be used to increase particle size, but the design must take into account the particle size.

So one of the first steps to correctly select and design a dust collection system is to run a particle size distribution test. This will allow you to pick the best equipment for your application and to make sure it will provide the removal efficiency you require.


Are you in compliance with the 2018 version of NFPA 68?

Simply click the button for direct access to the webinar to learn more about how to these recent changes may require modifications to your system.

Get Webinar Now

 


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

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Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, Compliant System, Mini DHA, Dust Hazard Analysis, particle size distribution

Dust Collector: Signs You Need a Pre-Filter | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on May 27, 2020 9:04:42 AM

Many dust collectors spend their time operating far below their potential.  Whether the system was designed incorrectly, the process has changed, slow maintenance, or a combination of these, the dust collector isn’t operating at its finest.    One possible solution is to install a pre-filter before your dust collector to help your dust collector to be all it can be!

The following are some signs that your dust collector isn’t operating up to par and you should look at installing a cyclone pre-filters

Filter Collectors (baghouse, cartridge collector, HEPA filters, etc.)

  1. There is a high pressure drop across your filters. This is caused by the dust building up on the filters and not being cleaned off fast enough.  The high pressure drop causes the fan to pull less air to compensate, thereby letting more dust out on to the shop floor.
  2. Filters are being replaces too fast! The most common filter failures are by developing holes or plugging up.  Both failures are tied to high dust loadings. 
     
    1. One of the ways holes develop is filter cleaning. Pulse-jet dust collectors use high pressure air blown down through the center of the filter to expand the filter off its support structure.  When the pressure disappears the filter returns to its normal size, causing the top layer(s) of dust to fall off the filter.  This regular expansion and contraction will cause holes and tears in the fabric, which then let unfiltered air and dust through the unit. 
    2. Plugging of the filters happens with “Tough” dust or a deficiency of cleaning of the filters. As the filters plug up, the removal efficiency will actually get better because very little air will get through, but this will cause dust to escape from the pickup points  as less and less air is pulled through the system.  So the dust collector system will not be doing the job it is supposed to do.
  3. Valuable product or raw material is being disposed in the dust collector waste due to contamination. As stated above, filters build up dust layers to provide the removal efficiency.  Those filters will retain the material over time.  If the material is valuable, this can be a lot of money that is going to waste.  Pre-filters will allow the material to be collected and used in the process or product before it can be contaminated in the filters.

Wet Scrubbers

  1. Do you have a high cost of water treatment and disposal of the scrubber blowdown? When wet scrubbers capture particulate, slurry is formed.  This slurry will then have to be disposed.  It will often be sent to a water treatment plant.  The water treatment plant might be dedicated to the facility or municipal.  Either way, additional costs are added to treat the slurry before it is disposed of or reused.  These costs are usually much more than disposing of dry material.  One reason being that dry material weighs much less because there isn’t any water added and the other being that regulations prevent slurries from being put into landfills, etc.  A pre-filter removes a portion of the material before it is put into slurry, thereby saving costs on waste water treatment.
  2. Similar to above, since wet scrubbers form slurries, any valuable material collected in the wet scrubber will be in that slurry. So unless the desired state of the material is within the slurry, it will have to be processed to make it useful.  This means additional steps (and expense) are required to recycle the material.  A cyclone pre-filter removes the material dry, before it is in slurry, thereby saving costs.

So before you decide to purchase a new dust collector, look into the benefits of installing a cyclone pre-filter.  You just might save yourself money!


5 Signs Your Dust Collection System Needs a Pre-Filter

Watch the video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic discusses how using a pre-filter will optimize your dust collection system. 

Watch Video

 


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

How To Determine the Cost of a Cyclone - Part 5 | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Apr 24, 2020 1:29:51 PM

When selecting the cyclone for a dust collection process, there are different factors affecting sizing and cost of the cyclone.  The cyclone should be sized to compliment the airflow of the system and the required dust removal efficiency.  Process conditions will dictate suitable materials of construction as well as any special design requirements.

Part 5: Cyclone Orientation (Horizontal vs Vertical)

The cyclone orientation can affect pricing and cyclone selection.  A vertical cyclone has slightly better removal efficiency than a horizontal cyclone.  Horizontal cyclones are much shorter so they can often fit in spaces where vertical cyclones can’t be placed.  The horizontal cyclone can be accessed easier for cleaning and is easier for installing explosion vents when needed.  However, horizontal cyclones have limitations with high concentrations of dust and cost more than vertical cyclones.

In summation, cyclone design and costs are based on the size and construction required in your specific application.  Special applications can require costly equipment and design changes that will increase the cyclone cost significantly.  When selecting a cyclone for your application, be sure to include all the factors in to your cost estimate so you are can accurately determine your budget.


5 Signs Your Dust Collection System Needs a Pre-Filter

Watch the video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic discusses how using a pre-filter will optimize your dust collection system. 

Watch Video

 

If you prefer this valuable information in white paper form, get our whitepaper, Top 5 Reasons to Use a Cyclone as a Pre-filter.


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

How To Determine the Cost of a Cyclone - Part 3 | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Mar 23, 2020 1:25:20 PM

When selecting the cyclone for a dust collection process, there are different factors affecting sizing and cost of the cyclone.  The cyclone should be sized to compliment the airflow of the system and the required dust removal efficiency.  Process conditions will dictate suitable materials of construction as well as any special design requirements.

Part 3: Materials of Construction

Cyclone costs are largely dependent on the materials of construction.  They can be constructed of materials from plastics to special alloys such a Hastelloy or Monel.  The materials of construction should be selected based on the process requirements more than costs. 

These requirements include chemical and corrosion resistance, industry standards, and cleanability. Plastic cyclones are not really suitable for most industrial applications.  They can provide low cost dust control for garage woodworking shops and can be used in wet applications, but they don’t usually last long in dry applications and can have issues with static electricity.

The following chart shows relative costs for cyclones based on the material of construction.

 


5 Signs Your Dust Collection System Needs a Pre-Filter

Watch the video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic discusses how using a pre-filter will optimize your dust collection system. 

Watch Video

 

If you prefer this valuable information in white paper form, get our whitepaper, Top 5 Reasons to Use a Cyclone as a Pre-filter.


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

How To Determine the Cost of a Cyclone - Part 2 | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Feb 24, 2020 9:45:00 AM

When selecting the best cyclone for your process, there are many different factors that affect the sizing and cost of the cyclone.  The cyclone must be sized so that it handles the airflow of the system and components.  The proper design for the required removal efficiency must be used.  The process will also dictate the materials of construction and special requirements.  The location where the cyclone will be installed will influence the cyclone orientation.  Cyclones aren’t a stand-alone piece of equipment; support equipment is required for proper operation.  Therefore, the scope of supply will affect the cyclone costs and design.  The following is a brief description of the different elements that affect cyclone sizing and pricing.

Part 2: Dust Removal Efficiency

The main purpose of a cyclone is to remove material from the airstream.  A cyclone will remove a certain percentage of material based on the size of the material.  The larger the material, the higher the removal efficiency of the material will be.  The density of the material also plays a part in the removal efficiency.  Heavier material will see greater removal efficiency. 

Faster air velocity in the cyclone will create greater centrifugal motion and a greater force pushing the material out towards the walls.  What this means is the higher your pressure drop through the cyclone, the greater the removal efficiency will be.  (Assuming the pressure drop isn’t from a badly designed cyclone inlet and outlet) The chart below shows the removal efficiency of a GPC-24 at different pressure drops with material having a specific gravity of 1.0.

Please note the particle shape will also affect the removal efficiency.  Spherical material is the easiest to predict while abnormal shapes are the hardest to predict.    The above chart assumes a spherical dust.

When selecting the cyclone size, you will have to balance the requirement for the highest removal efficiency against the lowest pressure drop.  A smaller cyclone for a specific airflow will provide greater removal efficiency with a lower cyclone cost, but higher operational costs (larger fan due to larger pressure drop).

Specially designed cyclones are available that will increase the material removal efficiency.  Ex. Aerodyne manufactures the SplitStream cyclone.  These special cyclones are more expensive than standard cyclones but usually can provide higher removal efficiency and other benefits beyond standard cyclones.


 

5 Signs Your Dust Collection System Needs a Pre-Filter

Watch the video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic discusses how using a pre-filter will optimize your dust collection system. 

Watch Video

 

If you prefer this valuable information in white paper form, get our whitepaper, Top 5 Reasons to Use a Cyclone as a Pre-filter.


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

How To Determine the Cost of a Cyclone - Part 1 | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Feb 21, 2020 10:41:55 AM

When selecting the best cyclone for your process, there are many different factors that affect the sizing and cost of the cyclone.  The cyclone must be sized so that it handles the airflow of the system and components.  The proper design for the required removal efficiency must be used.  The process will also dictate the materials of construction and special requirements.  The location where the cyclone will be installed will influence the cyclone orientation.  Cyclones aren’t a stand-alone piece of equipment; support equipment is required for proper operation.  Therefore, the scope of supply will affect the cyclone costs and design.  The following is a brief description of the different elements that affect cyclone sizing and pricing.

Part 1: Airflow and Pressure Drop

The most basic (and important) thing that affects the sizing of a cyclone is the airflow the cyclone will see.  Cyclones are a mechanical separator without any moving parts.  They are designed in such a way that the more air you put through the cyclone the greater the pressure drop the air will experience going through the cyclone.  To understand this better, a quick review of how a cyclone works will be beneficial. 

Air enters a cyclone near the top of the cyclone.  The inlet is designed so the air will rotate around the walls of the cyclone heading down towards the hopper.  This creates centrifugal forces which send the heavier, larger particles out towards the walls.  Once the air gets down to the hopper, the air goes through a process called vortex reversal.  This means the air turns 180° and goes up through the middle of the cyclone.  The air outlet is located on top of the cyclone.  Often times, the air inlet of the cyclone is located on the tangential, while the cyclone outlet pipe helps form the centrifugal motion.

The greater the airflow through a cyclone the higher the pressure drop the cyclone will have.  So a cyclone will have different pressure drops for different airflows through it.  The pressure drop is not dependent on material loading or cleaning cycles.  The chart shows the pressure drop an Aerodyne GPC-24 will have at a variety of airflows.

 

When picking a cyclone for your application, you will have to figure out what pressure drop you want through the cyclone.  With a lower pressure, you will have a smaller fan and larger cyclone.  Smaller fans will have lower initial and operational costs while larger cyclones have greater initial costs.


5 Signs Your Dust Collection System Needs a Pre-Filter

Watch the video from the Dust Efficiency Clinic discusses how using a pre-filter will optimize your dust collection system. 

Watch Video

 

If you prefer this valuable information in white paper form, get our whitepaper, Top 5 Reasons to Use a Cyclone as a Pre-filter.


To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

How Do I Pick the Correct Cyclone? | Aerodyne

Posted by Tom Hobson on Jan 24, 2020 9:45:00 AM

When sizing a cyclone dust collector, there are many factors that have to be reviewed in order to pick the best model for your applications. Some of them are:

Airflow

What is the airflow going through the cyclone?  The cyclone size is directly tied to the amount of air going through it. The more air there is, the larger the cyclone required.  Without a doubt, this is the most important requirement for sizing a cyclone.

Temperature & pressure

The airflow volume is based on the temperature and pressure by the ideal gas law.  The cyclone need to be sized based on ACFM (actual).  Often times, customers provide SCFM (standard), which is the airflow when the temperature and pressure is 70°F and 1 atmosphere.  If SCFM is provided, then it needs to be converted to ACFM for the correct cyclone to be selected.  If not, the cyclone might be undersized, thereby increasing the pressure drop in the cyclone significantly, which can cause airflow issues.

Dust

The actual dust being collected also affects the cyclone selection.  Is the dust explosive?  What removal efficiency do you require?  What is the dust’s physical characteristics, such as does it bridge, is it sticky, is it abrasive?  All-of-these can affect the design of the cyclone.  Example, a dust that bridges might have a special hopper to help prevent bridging.

Location

The location where the cyclone will be installed has a great influence on the cyclone selection.  Is it located indoors or outdoors?  How much space is available?  Is there a height restriction? Will a vertical cyclone fit or must a horizontal cyclone be used.  Is the cyclone being used as a pre-filter or is it the final dust collection equipment? 

Fan

If this isn’t a new application, the static pressure the fan has available is extremely important.  The fan must have enough static pressure to overcome the pressure drop of the cyclone without decreasing the airflow through the system.  This may require modifying the fan, replacing the fan or installing a larger cyclone.

Material of Construction

The cyclone must be constructed of the proper materials so it doesn’t rust or react with the material going through it.  Often times the MOC will be carbon steel or a stainless steel.  Special material of construction might be used, or a coating is applied (either internal or external) to extend the cyclone’s life.

Special considerations

There are additional things that may need to be considered when selecting the cyclone.   Some examples include does it need to be cleaned often, so quick access is required?  Are special welds, material finishing, etc. required?

These are some of the main considerations that are taken into account when a cyclone is sized for a dust collection system.


The GPC Dust Collector is an efficient way to handle your dust collecting needs.

Simply click the button below to find out more about the advantages and the specifications of the Aerodyne GPC Dust Collector.

Download Specification

 



 

To learn more about which dust collector, please contact our experts at 440-543-7400 or visit our website: www.dustcollectorhq.com.


To improve efficiency and safety, there is no substitute for an on-site inspection by an experienced expert. Click below to start with a free 20-minute phone consultation by clicking the button.

Free Consultation

 

 

Read More

Topics: dust collector, Dust Efficiency Clinic, compact cyclones, Dust Collector filters, Cyclones pre-filter, Dust Re-Entrainment

Aerodyne Environmental: Home of the Horizontal Cyclone and  Vacu-Valve® Airlock Valve

Inspired To Be Different.

At Aerodyne, we choose to take a different approach to collecting dust and handling materials. Our cyclones are unique in design to address common issues such as problematic dusts and space constraints. Our airlocks are chosen to fit your specific application instead of hastily installing traditional equipment options. We believe that when we see things differently, we can solve problems effectively. That's why so many people turn to us for help in solving their tough dust problems.

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