magnetic seprator in ceramic

select wear resistant ceramics for magnetic separator

select wear resistant ceramics for magnetic separator

Due to the excellent performance of wear resistant ceramic liner pieces, it has the unparalleled superior advantages compared with other metal and non-metal materials.It can replace stainless steel, rubber sheet,anti-wear non-metallic coatings,etc.as abrasion resistant materials.

1. Super hard and wear resistantThe hardness of the wear-resistant ceramics is HRA85, and the highest can reach HRA92. Its particle erosion resistance is more than 10 times that of domestic wear-resistant rubber and more than 3 times that of imported rubber;

4. Safe and reliableUsing high-strength non-magnetic adhesive, the bonding strength of the wear-resistant ceramic and the metal cylinder can reach a shear strength of more than 30MPa, and the toughness is excellent, which can adapt to various temperature changes and vibration conditions;

5. Wide application rangeWear-resistant ceramics are mainly used for magnetic separator cylinder equipment that requires non-magnetic properties to replace the wear-resistant rubber layer on the surface of stainless steel. In addition, it can also be used on a variety of severely worn beneficiation equipment, including various chutes, pipelines and other equipment.

Chemshun Ceramics Company produce and help customer to select various shapes of abrasion resistant ceramics. And pleasure to share how to select abrasion resistant ceramic lining pieces for magnetic separator.

Wear resistant ceramic tiles are not an essential part of the magnetic separator. They are only mounted when customer needs to perform abrasion resistance treatment on the surface of the magnetic separator to extend the use time ; In rough separation, it is more appropriate to install a patch when the mineral particles are likely to cause wear to the magnetic separator; in addition, ceramic mosaic tiles can also be installed inside the tank of the wet magnetic separator.

The magnetic separator is suitable for choosing small pieces of ceramics due to its small size, such as 10*10. The ceramics should not be too thin, otherwise it will not protect the magnetic drum, and it should not be too thick, otherwise it will affect the magnetism. It is recommended to use 10*10*3 wear resistant ceramic tiles.

When selecting wear resistant ceramic lining pieces for magnetic separators, pay attention to the fact that there are no black spots on the surface of the tiles,neatly arranged, and no deformation. In order to increase the contact area with the glue, dimples are designed on the tile surface of ceramic tiles.

advantages of ptms magnetic separator in ceramic materials - news - foshan powtech technology company limited

advantages of ptms magnetic separator in ceramic materials - news - foshan powtech technology company limited

PTMS fixed rare earth permanent magnet separators - especially plate and grid types - represent the first industrial application of magnetic separation technology and are the most common type of magnetic separators today. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). The PTMS magnetic separator consists of a rare earth permanent magnet arranged in a loop and housed in a stainless steel housing. Materials such as kaolin, potash, feldspar, and quartz sand flow over and around the permanent magnet, and the iron material is collected and held outside the magnetic box.

PTMS magnetic separator is usually used to collect ferromagnetic iron particles from ceramic raw materials such as kaolin, potash albspar, quartz sand, to ensure high product quality. Kaolin, potash feldspar, quartz sand, etc. in ceramic processing applications are also good at removing fine iron wear from machine parts, pipes, chutes, silos and processing equipment.

Currently, PTMS fixed permanent magnet separator is widely used by customers mainly due to its low production and operating costs. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). In addition, they have few moving parts, so maintenance costs are low. However, the PTMS fixed permanent magnet separator must be cleaned manually, so it is most suitable for applications where only trace amounts of ferrite kaolin, potash albspar, quartz sand and other materials exist.

Two different types of self-discharging rare earth magnetic separators provide high separation efficiency for high-purity kaolin, potash albspar, quartz sand and other ceramic raw materials: rare earth roller and rare earth magnetic roller. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). These separators generate a high magnetic field and rely on centrifugal force to separate them. Usually, the feed material is introduced into the rotating magnetic rotor and the non-magnetic material is discharged in a natural trajectory. The magnetic material is attracted to the rotor by a magnetic field and rotated out of the stream of non-magnetic particles.

PTMS rare earth magnetic drum magnetic separator consists of a fixed shaft-mounted magnetic circuit completely surrounded by a rotating drum. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). The magnetic circuit consists of alternating rare earth magnets and steel rods across a 120 degree arc. The steel rods are induced and project a high-intensity, high-gradient magnetic field. The peak magnetic field intensity on the drum is approximately 7000 gauss and effectively removes a lot of paramagnetic material.

The rare earth roller can efficiently handle relatively rough (> 75 micron) materials and is suitable for harsh environments. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). For example, a 15-inch diameter drum can handle 5 tons per hour, 65 to 200 mesh of kaolin, kali-albite, quartz sand, etc. In most applications, the unit capacity is in the 15-inch range from 3 to 5 tons/ft of cylinder width.

The rare earth magnetic roller, which produces a peak magnetic field intensity in excess of 24,000 gauss, is very effective in removing weakly magnetic minerals from the drying process flow. Magnetic separators are designed to provide peak separation efficiency and are usually used when high purity products are required. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). The roller consists of a disc of NdFeB permanent magnet that alternates with a steel pole plate guided to the magnetic saturation point. Magnetic rollers are usually 4 and 6 inches in diameter.

The rare earth magnetic roller is typically configured as a headwheel in a separator that uses a thin conveyor belt to move the material through the magnetic field. PTMS magnetic separator can remove the iron inside (Fe2O3). When the feed enters the magnetic field, the non-magnetic particles are discharged from the roller in their natural trajectory. Para-magnetic or weakly magnetic particles are attracted to the roller and deflected into the non-magnetic particle stream. The magnetic roller is designed to be 60 "wide and has a feed rate range of 100 to 400 LBS/h/inch.

separator filter for iron impurities in ceramic suspensions. magnetic field in matrix pores | springerlink

separator filter for iron impurities in ceramic suspensions. magnetic field in matrix pores | springerlink

A prospective application of magnetic separator filters with a filtering matrix for purifying ceramic suspensions is examined. Previously lacking characteristics of the relative intensity and induction of the magnetic field in the pores of a hemispherical matrix of a filtration-type magnetic separator used for removing iron impurities from ceramic suspensions are obtained.

A. A. Sandulyak and A. V. Sandulyak, Prospects for using magnetic separator filters for purification of ceramic suspensions, Steklo Keram., No. 11, 34 37 (2006); A. A. Sandulyak and A. V. Sandulyak, Prospects of use of magnetic separator filters for treatment of ceramic suspensions, Glass Ceram., 63(11 12), 391 394 (2006).

A. A. Sandulyak, V. A. Ershov, D. V. Ershov, et al., On the properties of short granular magnets with disordered chains of granules: the field between granules, Fiz. Tverd. Tela, 52(10), 1967 1974 (2010).

A. V. Sandulyak, A. A. Sandulyak, and V. A. Ershova, Functional correction in the classical expression for the average flow velocity in a granular, close-packed medium, Teor. Osnovy Khim. Tekhnol., 42(2), 231 235 (2008).

Sandulyak, A.A., Sandulyak, A.V. & Ershov, D.V. Separator filter for iron impurities in ceramic suspensions. Magnetic field in matrix pores. Glass Ceram 70, 223224 (2013). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10717-013-9548-z

magnetic separation - an overview | sciencedirect topics

magnetic separation - an overview | sciencedirect topics

Magnetic separations take advantages of natural magnetic properties between minerals in feed. The separation is between economic ore constituents, noneconomic contaminants and gangue. Magnetite and ilmenite can be separated from its nonmagnetic RFM of host rock as valuable product or as contaminants. The technique is widely used in beneficiation of beach sand. All minerals will have one of the three magnetic properties. It is ferromagnetic (magnetite, pyrrhotite etc.), paramagnetic (monazite, ilmenite, rutile, chromite, wolframite, hematite, etc.) or diamagnetic (plagioclase, calcite, zircon and apatite etc.). Commercial magnetic separation units follow continuous separation process on a moving stream of dry or wet particles passing through low or high magnetic field. The various magnetic separators are drum, cross-belt, roll, high-gradient magnetic separation (HGMS), high-intensity magnetic separation (HIMS) and low-intensity magnetic separation (LIMS) types.

Drum separator consists of a nonmagnetic drum fitted with three to six permanent magnets. It is composed of ceramic or rare earth magnetic alloys in the inner periphery (Fig. 12.34). The drum rotates at uniform motion over a moving stream of preferably wet feed. The ferromagnetic and paramagnetic minerals are picked up by the rotating magnets and pinned to the outer surface of the drum. As the drum moves up the concentrate is compressed, dewatered and discharged leaving the gangue in the tailing compartment. The drum rotation can be clockwise or counterclockwise and the collection of concentrate is designed accordingly. Drum separator produces extremely clean magnetic concentrate.

Cross-belt separator consists of a magnet fixed over the moving belt carrying magnetic feed (Fig. 12.35). The magnet lifts the magnetic minerals and puts across the field leaving the gangue to tailing. The system is widely used in mineral beach sand industry for separation of ilmenite and rutile. However, it is replaced by rare earth role magnetic and rare earth drum magnetic separators.

Carrier magnetic separation has been proposed for more effective separation of water and solids from acid mine water to generate very pure water (Feng et al., 2000). As discussed in Chapter 10, dissolved heavy metals like zinc and copper can be recovered from acid mine drainage (AMD) by selective precipitation controlling the pH for the precipitation of specific metals. Following this recovery step, the remaining solution is treated with lime to a pH ~12 to precipitate the residual metal ions. The water thus produced is satisfactory for recycling in mineral processing, but not of the quality for domestic use as it still contains some heavy metal ions. That is because, some of the metal hydroxides are amphoteric and their hydroxides re-dissolve at very high pH. For example, the concentration of lead ion increases from nearly zero at pH 9 to 0,12mg/L at pH 12 as the precipitated lead hydroxide dissolves producing plumbate:

Magnetic filtration has been applied in place of lime treatment by Feng and coworkers (2000). Ultrafine magnetic particles are used as magnetic seeds. At a dosage of 0.5 g/L magnetite, all fine precipitate flocs can be rendered strongly magnetic. The mine water is treated with hydrogen peroxide (to oxidize ferrous iron and manganese), followed by the addition of lime and magnetite to raise the pH to 5, Sodium sulfide and more lime are then added to raise the pH to 8. The heavy metal sulfide precipitates are filtered magnetically using a high gradient magnetic separator with a permanent magnetic assembly. This produces an effluent with heavy metal ion (Cu, Zn, Pb, Cd, Cr, Mn, Ti,) well below the discharge limits. The effluent thus freed from heavy metals is then passed to an ion exchange step, where the calcium ion is removed by a cationic resin and sulfate ions by an anion exchange resin. In the elution step, the cation resin is treated with sulfuric acid and the anion resin is treated with sodium hydroxide and lime. High quality gypsum (calcium sulfate) is produced by both elutions. This is a useful byproduct, which helps to offset the cost of the process for the effective removal of toxic metal ions.

A similar process to separate various metal ions in acid mine water by magnetic seeds has been described by Choung and coworkers (2000). In their laboratory study the metal ions are precipitated as hydroxides and magnetite is added as a magnetic seed. The metal hydroxide precipitates are thought to be locked by the magnetic seed, which is then separated by a hand magnet.

The technique has so far been demonstrated only on a laboratory scale. While it may have considerable potential in removing toxic metals from relatively dilute streams of acid mine water, it has not been applied on a pilot plant scale. Economic factors, in particular, the quantity of magnetite required for large scale treatment is an important factor to be considered.

Lyman and Palmer (1993b) studied the roasting(magnetic separation or selective leaching process). The roasting here aimed at oxidizing neodymium while leaving iron as metallic form at a controlled H2water vapor mixture on the basis of the thermodynamic consideration showing a common stability region of Nd2O3 and Fe. Although selective roasting was successful, the subsequent process such as magnetic separation and acid leaching were not because of the extremely fine grain size of the oxidized scrap. Thus, they discontinued the study in this direction and changed the strategy to total dissolution process as has been described previously.

When large quantities of ferrous scrap are to be separated from other materials magnetic separation is the obvious choice. The two types of magnets are permanent magnets and electromagnets. The latter can be turned on and off to pick-up and drop items. Magnetic separators can be of the belt type or drum type. In the drum a permanent magnet is often located inside a rotating shell. Material passes under the drum on a belt. A belt separator is similar except that the magnet is located between pulleys around which a continuous belt travels. Magnetic separation has some limitations. It cannot separate iron and steel from nickel and magnetic stainless steels. Also, composite parts containing iron will be collected which could contaminate the melt. Hand sorting may be used in conjunction with magnetic separation to avoid these occurrences. (See Chapter 3 for discussion of magnetic separation techniques).

Nickel is mainly extracted from its sulfide ores which are concentrated by magnetic separation and a froth flotation process. After concentration by these processes the concentrated ore is mixed with silica and subjected to a number of roasting and smelting operations. During these operations the iron and sulfide contents are reduced by their conversion first into oxide and then to silicate, which is then removed as slag. The resulting matte of Ni3S2 and Cu2S is allowed to cool for few days, when Ni3S2, Cu2S, and nickel/copper metal form distinct phases which can be separated mechanically. The metal is obtained from the matte electrolytically by casting it directly as an anode with a pure nickel sheet as a cathode and aqueous NiCl2, NiSO4 as an electrolyte. At a temperature of around 50C and at atmospheric pressure, the obtained nickel, which is impure, is then reacted with the residual carbon monoxide to produce the volatile nickel tetra carbonyl which gives back the pure metal and carbon monoxide at 230C.

Adsorption using magnetic adsorbents has emerged as an exigent water remediation technology particularly for wastewater treatment while eliminating filtration shortcomings of nonmagnetic adsorbents. Magnetic separation not only simplifies isolation but also opens the ground for easy washing followed by redispersion. Moreover, mechanisms controlling the adsorption process are also enhanced. Pyrolysis, coprecipitation, and calcination are the methods frequently used for preparation of good-quality and high yield of magnetic biochar (Thines et al., 2017).

Conventional heating and microwave-assisted heating have been used in laboratory scale to generate magnetic biochar adsorbents. Conventional pyrolysis has been successfully integrated in industrial production of magnetic biochars using modified furnace. Cottonwood, pinewood, date pits, pine needles, hydrochar waste, orange peels, and pine bark underwent conventional pyrolysis after being treated with magnetic precursors like FeCl36H2O, Co(NO3)26H2O, natural hematite, Fe(NO3)39H2O, etc., to create magnetic biochars (Yang et al., 2016; Zhu et al., 2014; Zahoor and Ali Khan, 2014; Harikishore Kumar Reddy and Lee, 2014; Wang et al., 2015c; Zhang et al., 2013a,d; Theydan and Ahmed, 2012; Chen et al., 2011a; Liu et al., 2010). All these magnetic biochars used for adsorption of phosphate, arsenate, methylene blue, aflatoxin B1, triclosan, Cd2+, Pb2+, and metallic Hg showed improved performance in magnetic response and adsorptive removal from aqueous phase due to incorporation of the more active sites required for adsorption and enhanced physical properties. This can be attributed to uniform and dispersive reinforcement of -Fe2O3, Fe3O4, and CoFe2O4 forming strong mechanical bonds with biochar matrix. The oxide particles embedded showed particle size within 20nm to 1m with variable shapes such as cubic or octahedral. However, reduction in surface area (Wang et al., 2015c; Zahoor and Ali Khan, 2014; Chen et al., 2011a) and lowered adsorption capacity upon reinforcement of magnetic oxide (Khan et al., 2015) did not appear significant indicating minimum hindrance in adsorptive removal of pollutants by these composites.

Microwave-assisted pyrolysis has also found its way in the production of magnetic biochars from bamboo and empty fruit branch used for the remediation of Cr(VI), Cd2+, methylene blue, and Pb2+ from aqueous phase (Ruthiraan et al., 2015; Mubarak et al., 2014; Zhang et al., 2013d; Wang et al., 2013, 2012, 2011). These magnetic biochars containing hydrous Fe2O3, cobalt oxide, binary CoFe oxide, and metallic Ni crystals adsorbed these contaminants through electrostatic attraction, ion exchange, inner sphere surface complexation, and physisorption. Superparamagnetic cotton fabric biochars were obtained following both conventional pyrolysis and microwave-assisted pyrolysis by ZHu et al. (2014) in order to compare their properties. The authors found that microwave-heated biochar showed no apparent agglomeration and was characterized by more controlled size and dispersion of oxide particles. Modification of magnetic biochar to further improve its functionality has also been reported. For example, chitosan modification of magnetic biochar obtained from invasive species Eichhornia crassipes provided more oxygenated functional groups for greater electrostatic interaction and therefore enhanced Cr(VI) remediation (Zhang et al., 2015a).

Coprecipitation is another process by which magnetic biochar can be fabricated. Yu et al. (2013) employed sugarcane bagasse as the raw material for the production of magnetic-modified sugarcane bagasse through the chemical precipitation of Fe2+ and Fe3+ over the sugarcane bagasse particles in an ammonia solution under ultrasound irradiation at 60C. A large amount of carboxyl groups found on the surface of biochar, which made the surface more negatively charged. Thats why better adsorption was found for the removal of Pb2+ and Cd+ due to the ion-exchange mechanism (Yu et al., 2013). A comparison of two synthesis methods including chemical coprecipitation of iron oxides onto biochar after pyrolysis and chemical coprecipitation of iron oxides onto biomass before pyrolysis for preparing magnetic biochars was studied by Baig et al. (2014). The results suggested that the chemical coprecipitation of iron oxides before pyrolysis led to greater Fe3O4 loading, higher saturation magnetization, improved thermal stability, and superior As(III, V) adsorption efficiency of the biochars (Baig et al., 2014).

Magnetization in biochar can also be introduced via calcination in which biochar is subjected to heat treatment to remove water and drive off CO2, SO2, and other volatile constituents. The simplicity of this process was the main reason behind the wide application of this process in the production of magnetic biochar composites. For instance, calcination of rice hull and ferric acetylacetonate in tube furnace generates magnetic biochar consisting of good dispersion of Fe3O4 particles on the surface. The biochar showed improved lead removal performance through hydroxide precipitation followed by suitable magnetic separation.

Magnetic mineral separation techniques are invariably selective, and not fully representative of the grain size and composition of magnetic minerals present in the sample; however, magnetic separation may be necessary for SEM/TEM, X-ray, Mossbauer, or chemical analyses. The importance of fine SD grains as remanence carriers emphasizes the necessity of making the separation technique as sensitive as possible to the fine grains. As grain shape has become an important criterion for distinguishing detrital and biogenic magnetite, separation procedures to prepare representative extracts for SEM and TEM observation have become more important. A recommended procedure which has been successful for extracting magnetite (including the SD fraction) is as follows: (i) Crush the sample (if necessary) in a jaw crusher with ceramic jaws, (ii) Use a mortar and pestle to produce a powder. (iii) Dissolve carbonate with 1N acetic acid buffered with sodium acetate to a pH of 5, changing the reagent every day until reaction ceases (several weeks), (iv) Rinse the residue with distilled water, (v) Agitate the residue ultrasonically in a 4% solution of sodium hexametaphosphate to disperse the clays. (vi) Extract the magnetic fraction using a high-gradient magnetic separation technique (Schulze and Dixon, 1979), or alternatively, pass the solution (several times, if necessary) slowly past a small rare earth magnet.

Seed receipt and preparation: Following receipt, the seeds are sent for mechanical preparation. This consists of mechanical screening and magnetic separation to remove any impurities which may be present. Following separation are the processes of crushing, flaking, and cooking.

Oil Extraction: The prepared seeds are mixed with hexane in a continuous counter current system to produce a hexane-oil mixture (miscella) and seed cake. The seed cake is separated from the miscella, dried cooled, pressed, and used to produce animal feed. The hexane is recovered from the miscella under vacuum (using direct and indirect steam) and reused in the system. The remaining crude oil is then cooled and sent for refining.

Oil refining packaging: Crude oil and ghee are processed using the following steps:Degumming (for sunflower seeds or soybean) and neutralization gums are removed in a batch process, using phosphoric acid. Neutralization is done by adding caustic soda to remove free fatty acids from crude oil to produce semi-refined oil.Bleaching color is removed from the oil using fuller's earth followed by filtration.Deodorization unpleasant odours are removed from oil by high temperature vacuum distillation.Packaging the reined, bleached, and deodorized (RBD) oil is bottled in automatic filling lines.

Degumming (for sunflower seeds or soybean) and neutralization gums are removed in a batch process, using phosphoric acid. Neutralization is done by adding caustic soda to remove free fatty acids from crude oil to produce semi-refined oil.

Soap and glycerin production: Fats are saponified in a batch process, by mixing with caustic soda and heating with direct and indirect steam. After saponification, soap is separated from the lye solution to be dried, blended with additives, homogenized, cut, and pecked. Glycerin is separated from the lye solution and distilled.

The two main sources of energy are mazot and electricity. Mazot and solar are used in the boilers to generate steam. Average annual consumption 15,000 tons of mazot and 600 tons of solar. Annual electricity consumption is around 10.5 million kWh.

The factory consumes an average of 16,800 m3/day of water of which 1,800 m3/ day is process water, and 1,500 m3/day cooling and vacuum water. This water is taken entirely from group water boreholes within factory premises. Approximately 35 m3 of drinking water is taken from the public network every day.

The factory generates about 16,000 m3/day of industrial wastewater from different factory steams, including process effluents, boiler blow down, cooling water, vacuum water, and steam condensate. The wastewater is discharged to Akhnawy drain near the factory.

Iron-containing residues generated in steel plants contain several toxic elements and require further processing In an integrated process described by Eetu-Pekka and coworkers (2005) the residues go through a magnetic separation step. In the second stage they are agglomerated, before the reduction of iron oxides. The element, which is most problematic is sulfur. Some of it is transferred in to the gas phase during reduction as hydrogen sulfide and carbonyl sulfide (COS). There would still be a large amount of sulfur in the residue after the reduction phase. One way to decrease the amount of sulfur is to separate the residues with high sulfur content before the processing and leave them outside of recycling. Other possible methods suggested are to enhance the transfer of sulfur into the slag phase by controlling the slag composition or by ensuring the carbon saturation of iron. The slag composition can be controlled to enhance the transfer of sulfur by addition of lime to the residue material. Excessive lime should be avoided to prevent precipitation of solid phases like dicalcium silicate. Sulfur content of iron can be lowered by increasing the carbon and silicon content in metal, by adding carbon into the residue material. Optimum quantity depends upon the original composition of the residue material. The process is schematically shown in Figure 8.25

MWI-bottom ash is the solid residue from combustion of municipal waste or in a Municipal Waste Incineration Furnace. Often MWI-bottom ashes have been subjected to a post treatment consisting of magnetic separation of iron and sieving and comminution of particles > 40 mm. Fly ashes from Municipal Waste Incineration are kept separate from the MWI-bottom ash. In the Dutch situation it is forbidden to prepare mixed ashes from fly ash and bottom ashes. In 1996 800,000 tons of MWI-bottom ash were produced in the Netherlands. The last years MWI-bottom ash is utilized for 100%, primarily in granular form as embankment material up to a hight of 10 m or more or as a road base material.

MWI-bottom ashes are supplied to the market with a certificate for its technical and environmental behaviour. The environmental part of this certificate is based on old legislation. MWI-bottom ashes up to now always comply with the demands for environmental certification.

The Building Materials Decree enforces more severe demands than the present regulations. Because of that a large part of the MWI-bottom ashes does not comply with the demands from the Building Materials Decree. To safeguard its outlet to the market the Dutch Ministry of the Environment has developed a Special Category for MWI-bottom ashes. In this category MWI-bottom ashes can be utilized under a set of isolation measures. With the Municipal Waste Incineration sector the appointment has been made to pursue steady quality improvement of its byproducts so that MWI-bottom ashes can be utilized as Category 2 Building Materials in future.

magnetic separators for the [pharmaceutical industry]

magnetic separators for the [pharmaceutical industry]

Today on this blog we are going to discuss the importance of magnetic separator in the pharmaceutical industry. Pharmaceutical industry is one of the fastest growing industry in the emerging market. As per the date revenue of the worldwide pharmaceutical market is around 1100 billion $.

Pharmaceutical industry develops and produces the medicine as per the needs. Good health is the human basic need and to stay healthy people spend maximum amount to buy medicine as doctor suggest to stay away from the disease. Providing quality of medicine is an important task for the pharmaceutical industry. There are numbers of particles and impurities are present in the raw material of medicine and to remove that impurities magnetic separator play a vital role in it. In medicine raw material there are three types of metal particles are there and they are paramagnetic, ferromagnetic and diamagnetic.

Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. has developed a wide range of magnetic separator to remove metal particles from the medicine. Our range of magnetic separators is the best separation machine which is manufactured under the guidance of experienced team. We also manufacture the magnetic separator for a various industry like food, chemical, ceramic, recycling and lot more.

We manufactured the magnetic separator in stainless steel for the pharmaceutical industry. Stainless steel helps us to protect the material in product flow and it also prevents the machine from damage.

Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. has uniquely designed circular vibro screen which separates the material as per the particle sizes. Our circular vibro screen has three section in the first section the small particles is separated, in the second section medium particles is separated and in the last section small non-magnetic particles fall down and go to the other processing section.

Our newly design magnetic trap is the most advanced magnetic separator used to remove tramp iron from liquid lines. Magnetic trap is also known as a liquid line magnetic trap in the market due to its feature of removing tramp iron from liquid lines.

Rotary magnet is the most useful magnetic separator design for pharmaceutical industry by Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. It is used to remove ferrous and paramagnetic particles from powder and liquid. In our rotary magnet, we have used magnetic rod to clog the particles on it. Our rotary magnetic is made of stainless steel.

Drawer magnet is the most useful magnetic separator by Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. for the pharmaceutical industry. It is used to remove metal contamination from powder. There are total three drawers and each drawer has a magnetic rod which is used to clog the impurities from powder.

Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. has manufactured high-class magnetic rod to find iron from material from powder and liquid form material. We have designed this magnetic rod using stainless steel material. These magnetic rods are optimized to handle flow rated and high ferrous material deposition level.

We have a wide range of magnetic separator which is a specialty design for the pharmaceutical industry. We are manufacturing and supplying magnetic separators for pharmaceutical industry from last 38 years. If you are looking for the best magnetic separator in the market for your pharmaceutical industry and Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. is the best choice. Feel free to contact us by clicking here. Our team will get back to you to understand your exact need.

Jaykrishna Magnetics Pvt. Ltd. is the leading manufacturer and exporter of Magnetic and Vibratory Equipments in India. We are established since 1978. The unique and premium structural design imparts quality and elegance to our products. Our focus is on continuously improving our process, service and products to exceed the benchmarks set by our competitors and offer better products to you.

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