The Positive Displacement Pump Training Course has been developed to assist in Pump Maintenance and Operation. It covers both Reciprocating Pump Working as well as Rotary Pump Working Principles. Explicit Graphics and Animation give an in-depth understanding on working details of various pump types like Screw Pump Working and Gear Pump Working. The training course, designed with extensive Graphics and Animation, gives a virtual Detailed Practical exposure on a large number of Positive Displacement Pumps Types like Gear, Lobe, Vane, Screw, Peristaltic, Metering, Power, Diaphragm, Piston, Beam, Hydraulic, etc.
with a detailed Pump Classification. The course also includes an Interactive, Graphically supported Troubleshooting Guide. *The above image is a compilation of a few ‘snapshots’ from the Training Course on Positive Displacement Pumps(Reciprocating & Rotary Pump Training), which primarily focuses on Multimedia inputs like Graphics,Animation and Interactivity! Computer Based Training (CBT) courses /Online Web Based Training (WBT) Courses forIndustrial Operation, Maintenance & Technical Skills ONLINE WBT / CBT ON POSITIVE DISPLACEMENT PUMPS - ROTARY andRECIPROCATING PUMP TRAINING COURSE - A FEW HIGHLIGHTS An extensive range of Pumps covered and classified Pumps also categorized and described based on their Industrial Service Extensive 2D / 3D Graphics, Models and Animations An Interactive, Graphically supported Troubleshooting Guide Skill tests, Certificate printouts.
The Positive Displacement Pump Training Course (Reciprocating Pump Training and Rotary Pump Training) covers both the Rotary Pump Working and Reciprocating Pump Working. The Training course covers a large range of Pump types like Screw, Gear, Lobe, Vane, Peristaltic, Metering, Power, Diaphragm, Axial Piston Pump, Swash Plate, Wobble Plate Piston, Bent Axis, Radial Piston Pump, Variable Displacement, Sucker Rod, Hydraulic, Beam, etc.
The primary focus on Pump Graphic / Positive Displacement Pump Animation (Reciprocating Pump Animation and Rotary Pump Animation) in the CBT helps in very clearly understanding the Pump Working Principle. The Working principles of various pumps like Screw Pump Working and Working of Gear Pumps are easily understood by the intricate Pump Animations. The Positive Displacement Pump Training Program has a dedicated module to assist Rotary and Reciprocating Pump Troubleshooting.
Animated Cut-Sections clearly explains Rotary and Reciprocating Pump Working and gives a Deep Insight into Pump Operation and how Pumps Work. The POSITIVE DISPLACEMENT PUMP TRAINING course provides aPractical - Comprehensive understanding on the subject! × - Payments from India CANNOT be processed using the DOLLAR option (PayPal gateway) due to RBI regulation.- For payments from India, please select the RUPEES (Indian Rupees) option.
RUPEES DOLLAR For other license options (recommended for trainers / industries - with customized logo inclusion) like "Standalone" and "Multiple User" please CONTACT us) RECIPROCATING PUMP WORKING and ROTARY PUMP WORKING –TRAINING COURSE CONTENT 1. Introduction 1.1. Principle of Operation 1.2. Classification 1.2.1. Rotary Pumps - Various types 1.2.2. Reciprocating Pumps - Various types 2. Common process industry pumps 2.
1. Rotary Pumps 2.1.1. Gear Pumps 184.108.40.206. External Gear Pumps 220.127.116.11. Internal Gear Pumps 2.1.2. Lobe Pumps 18.104.22.168. External Lobe Pumps 22.214.171.124. Internal Lobe Pumps 2.1.3. Vane Pumps 126.96.36.199. Sliding Vane Pumps 188.8.131.52. Flexible Vane Pumps 2.1.4. Screw Pumps 184.108.40.206. Single Screw Pumps (Progressing Cavity Pumps) 220.127.116.11. Multiple Screw Pumps 2.1.5. Peristaltic Pumps 2.2. Reciprocating Pumps 2.
2.1. Metering Pumps 18.104.22.168. Plunger Pumps 22.214.171.124. Diaphragm Pumps 2.2.2. Power Pumps 126.96.36.199. Plunger / Piston Pumps 188.8.131.52. Diaphragm Pumps 3. Common oil field pumps 3.1. Beam Pumps (Sucker Rod Pumps) 3.2. Hydraulic Pumps 4. Common hydraulic service pumps 4.1. Gear Pumps 4.2. Lobe Pumps 4.3. Vane Pumps 4.4. Piston Pumps (includes Variable Displacement Pumps) 4.4.1. Radial Piston Pumps 4.4.2.
Swash Plate Pumps (Axial Piston Pumps) 4.4.3. Wobble Plate Pumps (Axial Piston Pumps) 4.4.4. Bent Axis Pumps (Axial Piston Pumps) 5. Interactive trouble-shooting guide- Based on the symptoms listed below, the possible problems are listed.- The descriptions are graphically empowered giving a very precise understanding of the problem.- The guide is customized to troubleshoot problems on individual pump types.
Symptoms: Rotary Pumps: • No Liquid Delivery • Insufficient Discharge Pressure • Insufficient Capacity • Starts, but Loses Prime • Excessive wear • Excessive Heat • Excessive Noise and vibration • Excessive Power Demand • Motor Trips • Elevated Motor Temperature • Elevated Liquid Temperature Reciprocating Pumps: • No Liquid Delivery • Insufficient Capacity • Short Packing Life • Excessive wear at Liquid End • Excessive wear at Power End • Excessive Heat at Power End • Excessive Noise and vibration • Motor Trips 6.
Conventional and Interactive Skill Tests with Evaluation The POSITIVE DISPLACEMENT PUMP TRAINING course provides aPractical - Comprehensive understanding on the subject! × - Payments from India CANNOT be processed using the DOLLAR option (PayPal gateway) due to RBI regulation.- For payments from India, please select the RUPEES (Indian Rupees) option. RUPEES DOLLAR For other license options (recommended for trainers / industries - with customized logo inclusion) like "Standalone" and "Multiple User" please CONTACT us) × Click here to view in Flash Player - High Resolution version (Lower File size).
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Hydraulic Jacks Home Page Information Archive/Inside A Bottle Jack Animation Page (It takes a little time to load but once it is in your cache it works relatively smoothly...) The Individual Frames of this Animation are available for viewing here. Every week students, engineers and curious people from all walks of life ask us what makes a jack work and are quite surprised to hear that the answer is simple leverage.
Putting that 3 foot handle into the little pump piston handle yoke and pushing down with the force in your arm does the trick. Try the same operation with the jack under load using only a six inch handle and you'll soon see a big difference. Or try it with a six foot handle - Much easier. In a floor jack, it's the same thing except the 'bottle jack' is positioned horizontally and pushes against a lever lifting the main lift arm.
Plus you're using a longer handle and you're getting more lift per stroke with the increased leverage, allowing you to pressurize more oil and move it around quicker. A hand pumped Porto-Power style component system would also act in almost the same manner except the pump would contain the reservoir, release, check valves and pumping piston while a high pressure steel re-inforced rubber hose would act as a 'port' to the main cylinder where the main piston would do the pushing when pressurized oil was applied to it.
We have deliberately left out the seals to keep the minute details to a minimum and mainly explore the basic elements. The two Primary sealing points would be between the Pump Piston and the Pump Cylinder wall and between the Main Piston and the Main Cylinder wall. The release valve, tops of the Main and Pump Pistons are secondary sealing points, even tho they are the most visable. Usually when a leak is present at the Pump or Main Pistons the actual problem is further down inside.
.. This page updated by Richard J. Tafilaw, April 17, 2014. Online since March 30, 1996 Consumer Phone Hours:9:00 AM til 2:00 PM, (Pacific Time) Monday - FridayPhone # (818) 845-3928OTTO SERVICE2014 Burbank Bl.Burbank, California 91506©2014 OTTO SERVICE,