Published at Saturday, July 28th 2018. by Milagros Rollins in Dust Collector.
Most of the used dust collectors available on today's market are centralized collectors, and for two reasons: centralized collectors are easier to implement across a broad range of facilities, and they typically offer greater durability than individualized collectors. If your woodworking operation doesn't necessitate the efficiency of a centralized dust-collector or waste removal services, then purchasing a few individualized collectors new is probably the best option. But if you operate or plan on operating a large commercial woodworking business that inhabits a large facility, then purchasing centralized used dust-collectors is indeed sensible. Purchasing high capacity centralized collection units new can require a six-figure investment, not including installation cost, while purchasing them used can result in a savings of 30 percent or more. As with all industrial wood working machines, commercial grade dust-collectors are designed to offer top performance for decades, meaning that purchasing a used centralized collector usually results in receiving new machine quality at a used machine price.
What is the purpose of a dust collector, more precisely? Their most important use is to filter out the dust particles and pollution from the air. After cleaning the dirty air, it will release the clean one back out. Air cleaning is usually done by using a certain filter that retains the dust particles and allows the clean air to pass through it again. A high quality dust collector can represent one of the top air management systems that you can use.
A dust collector is composed basically of a motor and a bag. The motor sucks up the dust collected during the cleaning process and sends it to the collector bag. The size of the machine varies depending on your cleaning needs.
The best way to get the job done right the first time is by enlisting the services of a professional and certified industrial ventilation systems designer. These are specialized firms that are aware of the industrial ventilation parameters laid down by OSHA. Non-compliance to these parameters would mean that the industrial ventilation system at your facility doesn't pass an OSHA inspection.
Numerous studies have proven that particulate matter, fumes, and dust are a hazard to the operations at an industrial facility. There are hundreds of different types of compositions of dust that can pose a very serious health hazard. These risks, if not handled in the prescribed manner, can lead to a major accident at a manufacturing facility. For instance, saw dust or fabric lint can combust in a matter of seconds. In such an environment, even the smallest open flame could cause a large accident. Overall, it wouldn't be wrong to say that the presence of a higher-than-prescribed amount of dust in the atmosphere is detrimental to both people and processes.
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