Space Saver Plunger Pumps
It’s a common problem faced by many wastewater treatment facilities’, how to select a pump to move heavy sludge with enough power and endurance to last through the long haul. One solution to this problem is a pump with an in-line piping design like the Space-Saver plunger pump. Many facilities have seen success with this pump especially those replacing a double disc, rotary lobe, or progressive cavity pump.
The Space saver plunger pump does not require a concrete base, which makes replacing any type of sewage pump quick and trouble-free. In most cases, the old pumps are simply replaced and the new Space Saver simply dropped into place. The Space Saver is available with a 7”, 9” or 11” piston size and can transfer up to 140 GPM (8.8 lps) of municipal or industrial sludge.
In our case study feature, you’ll see a Memphis, Tennessee area sewage treatment plant which recently installed a Space Saver after trying double disc and progressive cavity pumps. The facility operates this pump for at least eight hours each day and other than general maintenance procedures, the pumps have run perfectly. Click here for more information on the Space Saver sewage pump.
Waste oil pump on military base
Waste oil recovery and pumping is a hot topic right now in the world of pumps. For facilities with multiple storage tanks or sites, a portable pump may be a great option considering the alternatives. Traditionally vacuum pump trucks have been one of the only options available to transfer waste oil from tanks, cargo, tanker ships, on site storage facilities and more. This is no longer the case.
The Mud Sucker diaphragm pump system has a variety of sizes and options to transfer all kinds of waste oils no matter the size of the job or facility. For example, at this North American military base (pictured left), the customer uses Wastecorp’s Mud-Sucker 2F-MC diaphragm pump with wheel kit. This powerful pump is moved easily from site to site and transfers up to 25 GPM. With few moving parts and a contoured velocity channel, this pump is virtually maintenance free.
HP back wash pumps
Technology giants like HP, Microsoft, Apple and Amazon may not seem like the typical consumers of pumps for process wastewater, back wash and cooling processes. But Wastecorp is seeing much more pump inquiry activity from contractors and high tech end users in California’s Silicon Valley, New York’s Silicon Alley and data centers across the country.
A case in point is Wastecorp’s recent project with an HP research facility in Colorado, USA. We worked with a local contractor to provide Continue reading
With dredging applications, Wastecorp generally encounters at least a few different kinds of projects: city or town sanctioned projects that are part of canal and waterway management programs and private projects that include beautification, enhanced recreational access and improved appearance. For public projects, we generally work with engineering and construction firms who are responsible for removing thousands of cubic yards of sediment, mud, and debris that accumulates in canals and along the banks of waterways. For these projects, single diaphragm pumps or double diaphragm pump outs units can be a valued support technology for the existing mechanical and hydraulic dredging methods.
What Kind of Pump To Use for Dredging Applications?
Private dredging applications vary in size and scope. One of our resort customers based in Fiji, Continue reading
Pump Engineering Students
Wastecorp was glad to see so many engineering students focusing on pump technology at WEFTEC in Los Angeles. The great thing about meeting these students is that Wastecorp did most of the listening. We wanted to know what students thought about the pump technology available today for wastewater pumping. We discussed their curriculum and donating equipment to local colleges for use both on campus and in disaster relief services in developing nations. Today’s student in pump engineering is broadening her horizons, focusing on seeing different applications of pumps all over the world. The reality is many areas still lack proper pumping systems for the transfer of effluent, raw sewage and dirty water. Many of the students we spoke with want to make a difference for water quality around the world and we are proud to support this effort.