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Two Stage Rotary Screw Air Compressor (KRSP 2)

Two Stage Rotary Screw Air Compressor (KRSP 2)

Two Stage Rotary Air Compressor Whether you work in the pharmaceutical industry or build ships, you can benefit from a two-stage rotary air compressor. Come to Kaishan Compressor USA to discover what our compressors can do for you. Our KRSP2 series compressors are designed with efficiency, reliability, and optimization in mind. We provide lifetime warranties for the air end of our compressors and five-year warranties on all other major components. Why Two-Stage Rotary Air Compressors? A two-stage rotary compressor helps your business run smoothly and without complications. We provide you and your business with high-quality two-stage air compressors that operate with the highest efficiency so that you can do the work that you need to. Two-stage Kaishan compressors provide a higher level of efficiency than single-stage compressors, which makes them more useful for a variety of tasks. We provide the compressors that you need to accomplish the wide range of tasks that you and your business have on your plate. Our compressors compliment a variety of industries, from ship building to work in the pharmaceutical industry. Our compressors are very durable and reliable because of a range of features, including: High-performance electrical wiring, including on all cables and converters 316 stainless steel control tubing, delivering longer life and better corrosion resistance than copper or nylon Three-stage tangential oil separation, which keeps dust and other contaminants from wearing out precision components Triple-discharge bearings with increased load carrying capacity Single-pass oil coolers and aftercoolers that minimize thermal stress A premium IE3 motor housed in IP-54 casing for protection against dust and moisture Heavy-duty isolator mounts that reduce the impact of vibration while the unit is running A centrifugal cooling fan that delivers operating temperatures at all times, preventing moisture from accumulating in the system We design our compressors to have world-class reliability so that you can accomplish your work without fear of your compressor breaking or otherwise impeding your work. read more
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Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added new service in Air Compressor Information
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Air Compressor Guide

In our modern world, we use air compressors to power a huge range of machinery, processes and tools. The most obvious examples lie in construction, with tools like nail guns and welding kits. However, compressed air is more ubiquitous than you might imagine — it is also the driving force behind many diverse industries and has shaped the modern world to an unexpected degree. The most common image that comes to mind is the squat, pot-bellied little red tank that sits alongside those doing construction work, but air compressors also have a broad range of sizes. These compressors perform the same basic function regardless of size, and they are responsible for most of our greatest construction feats in the last century. In this article, we will discuss what an air compressor is, what it does and how it is engineered to perform its job. Additionally, we¡¯ll take a look at the different parts and components of an air compressor that add up to the whole product. You¡¯ll gain an idea of what ownership of an industrial air compressor looks like and what maintenance may be required on it over time. We¡¯ll end with some examples of different air compressors and what you should look for when purchasing one. What Is an Air Compressor? An air compressor takes air from the surrounding atmosphere and, unsurprisingly, compresses it. It does so using a motor and a series of parts. This air collects in the storage tank where it waits for tools to use it. In some cases, an air compressor provides air that does work directly, such as blowing metal shavings off a workstation or filling a tire. But more typically, it will drive a hammer or perform some other mechanical work, which changes its role to that of a power source. Thinking of an air compressor as a source of power is useful in understanding its popularity in mechanical applications. As an example, consider an automated arm in a car factory that is used to punch holes in sheet metal. The arm itself is operated electrically, but the hole-puncher at its end needs to employ a great deal of torque in a short period of time. Whereas it might require a cumbersome motor to perform this function via electricity, compressed air can provide tremendous power with very few parts. A hose of compressed gas simply travels through the arm to the punching device, where it delivers the power to drive the hammer downward as needed. Compressed air was, at one point, a candidate for powering our infrastructure — picture powerlines full of compressed gas instead of electric cables — but the idea failed to catch on. Regardless, compressed air was of undeniable use in many mechanical applications. Its ability to cleanly transfer energy to different tools made it valuable to construction and factory work. In fact, many argue that compressed air is the key driver of the modern, automated factory assembly line. It is still the most elegant form of power available for performing high-impact operations that need to reload quickly. It is critical to lay a foundation for understanding air compressors by first understanding how they work. Luckily, air compressors¡¯ design is mercifully simple. Before we dive into the applications and industries air compressors are used in, let¡¯s take a look at how they operate. How Do Piston Air Compressor Motors Work? Air compressors operate under the same basic mechanical principles as most other engines, but they are not as complex. A compressor¡¯s motor has a streamlined and effective design. Some models utilize impellors to increase air pressure, but the most common air compressor model uses a reciprocating piston. This piston makes use of the fact that if a constant mass of air is squeezed into a smaller volume, its pressure will naturally increase. The reciprocating piston is a perfect tool for this job, as it is continually creating alternating high- and low-pressure environments within its chamber. The rest of the motor is reminiscent of the internal combustion engine. There are cylinders, a crankshaft and a piston, which is linked to the crankshaft via a connecting rod. The crankshaft delivers power to the rest of the motor, and it is powered by either electricity or gasoline. The cylinder is where the mechanics of the air compression system begin to reveal themselves — on the top of it lies a valve head, which has both air intake and outlet valves. These are simple discs of metal that allow air in and out of the cylinder. As the piston moves downward, this creates low pressure in the chamber above it. In response, air naturally flows in through the intake valve and fills the chamber, creating standard atmospheric pressure above the piston as it comes to a stop at the bottom of its cycle. When the piston reverses its direction, this process reverses. The pocket of air at atmospheric pressure suddenly grows hotter and denser, increasing its pressure and pressing the intake valve firmly sealed. The outlet valve, which opens under the increasing pressure from the rising piston, then lets the air escape into the holding tank. How Do Rotary Screw Air Compressors Work? The most elegant form of air compressor is the rotary screw compressor. Instead of using pistons, this model uses a set of large, helical screws with interlocking threads to move air downward into a high-pressure holding tank. As the pockets of air are forced downward, the pressure in the holding tank increases. This type of compressor is more complex than a piston compressor. The tolerances that must be achieved to make the interlocking threads airtight require extremely precise machining. As a result, these compressors tend to be more expensive. The tradeoff, however, is a quieter compressor that provides a continuous output of air at full power. Its design makes the rotary compressor useful for tools like jackhammers, as well as other equipment that needs a higher continuous output of air. How Do Air Compressor Tanks Work? As the reciprocating piston or rotary screws continue compressing air within the cylinder, this air escapes through the outlet valve and enters the holding tank. Note that if the holding tank is unpressurized, the compressed air will quickly disperse to fill it — no great amount of pressure is necessary for it to do so. With each subsequent cycle of the piston or rotary screws, more pressurized air is forced into the tank. It¡¯s when the pressure within the tank increases to a high level that the effectiveness of the machine becomes truly evident. At this point, the air within the holding tank is under pressure and ready for any opportunity to escape. The tightness of the rotary screws¡¯ threads ensures that air continues to move into the tank and not out of it. The pressure within the threads is still sufficient to move air, even as the tank¡¯s pressure increases dramatically. Tanks are preset to hold a certain amount of pressure before shutting off. This setting gives the motor a chance to cool down and ensures that the tank is never over-pressurized — although, if the pressure switch fails for some reason, there is an emergency escape valve built in so that the tank will not rupture. Additionally, there is typically an unloader valve that relieves the tank of its pressure after the compressor is switched off. The main pressure switch is typically set to a limit of around 125 psi for many air compressors. However, tools often do not require this much pressure. A pressure regulator, located on the hose itself, allows users to dial in the pressure to accommodate whatever tools they are using. Two gauges, one before the regulator and one after it, monitor the air pressure in the tank and the air pressure going to the tool. How Are Air Compressors Rated for Power? As with motors, air compressors typically display a horsepower rating, which refers to the power of the motor itself. In reality, it¡¯s not the most useful metric — much more useful is knowing how many cubic feet per minute, or cfm, an air compressor can deliver into its tank at a certain pressure. Atmospheric pressure plays a large role in how fast air can enter a tank. Atmospheric pressure affects how much force is applied to the tank and how much air is available to compress, so manufacturers agreed to used standardized atmospheric pressure criteria as a common base of reference. Manufacturers calculate their cfm rates at 68 degrees Fahrenheit, with 36 percent humidity and air pressure at sea level. They refer to this rating as standard cubic feet per minute, or sfcm. Another rating is the pounds per square inch, or psi, that an air compressor can sustain in its tank. This measure indicates what tools the machine can power. Additionally, a rating called displacement cubic feet per minute is used that is the result of the motor¡¯s rotations per minute and the displacement of the cylinder multiplied together. Displacement cubic feet per minute is a useful measurement for finding out a motor¡¯s efficiency. Air Compressor Parts Air compressors are, as we have seen, relatively simple devices. Let¡¯s take a look at the main components you will be dealing with in using them: Holding tanks: The holding tank stores pressurized air. The more air you use — namely, the bigger and more numerous your tools — the larger tank you¡¯ll need to supply the needed air. The size of the tank is important, but it must be chosen in conjunction with a motor of sufficient power and rate of cubic feet per minute. Holding tanks are specially engineered to safely contain high pressures without risk of rupture or explosion. Air filters: The air that enters the motor to be compressed must be free of particulates, and the air filter is what performs this task. If enough dust, dirt or debris enter the system, it can clog up the valves and wear out the rotor screws. You will need to replace air filters regularly to ensure the longevity of your air compressor. Belts: As with most engines, a belt transfers energy between different moving parts. In doing so, it undertakes various forces, from strain to flexing to tension. Belts will periodically need to be tightened and/or replaced. Check valves: These valves keep air in the tank when it is full. If your tank loses pressure, there¡¯s a chance your check valve needs to be replaced. These valves can lose their effectiveness due to debris or moisture from the tank, which can cause them to rust and corrode. Check valves often connect to a bleeder tube, which carries air to the unloader valve. If you feel air coming out of the base of the unloader valve, it could be because of your check valve. Drain cocks: The drain cock, otherwise known as a drain valve, is typically located on the underside of an air compressor tank. As compressors fill and empty, it¡¯s normal for moisture to build up inside them. The point of a drain cock is for the user to unscrew it and let the moisture out. Consequently, the valve can become plugged with dust and debris, which means it may need to be replaced. Be sure to use the drain cock¡¯s air release valve to release air pressure before attempting to remove the piece. Air line hoses, hose reels and fittings: Air compressor hoses are designed to safely contain and transmit pressurized air over distances to different tools. As they are heavily handled and used over time, they will need to be replaced. Hose reels are spool-like spindles for wrapping and storing hoses when they¡¯re not in use. Fittings must also perform an important function, as they link the hose to the tools and valves without allowing air leakage. Air line manifolds: Air line manifolds are optional parts that allow you to hook several different fittings onto your air compressor. They can replace multiple valves and greatly simplify operations. Air compressor moisture filters: As may be evident by now, moisture buildup is an issue in air compressors. A moisture filter is put in line between two hoses and removes moisture from the air stream, thereby reducing the risk of rust. Pressure switch: This part is one of the most vital components of an air compressor. It turns the compressor on and off when it meets pre-set minimum and maximum psi limits. Note that pressure switches are typically manufactured with a pressure preset, meaning yours should be appropriate for both your air compressor and the tools you wish to power with it. Air compressor pressure switches need to be replaced if the air compressor no longer engages and disengages when it¡¯s supposed it. Pumps: The pump is the heart of the air compressor, as it contains the cylinder or cylinders and pumps air into the system. It also contains a fan to help dissipate heat, which serves to cool the air before it reaches the cylinder — this process means more air will enter the chamber, as lower temperature translates to a higher density. These are available in single-stage and two-stage units. Two-stage units pressurize air in two different screw sets, which bring air to successively higher pressures. Pressure regulators: Pressure regulators are one of the best ways to protect and optimize pressure to your tools. Regulators allow you to use an air compressor with higher cubic feet per minute than needed for your tools, giving you the capability to adjust it after it exits the tank. These regulators are compatible with both portable and stationary air compressors. Air safety relief valves: These safety relief valves are the unsung superheroes of the air compressor world. In the event of a pressure switch failure, they¡¯re the last defense against tank rupture. Ensure that your safety relief valves are functioning properly and have not accumulated rust. Never replace them with plugs. Transfer tubes: Transfer tubes move air from one part of the compressor to another. These tubes are typically made from braided steel or nylon, both of which are safer than the copper used to make older tubes. Copper tends to crack under stress from the compressor¡¯s vibrations. Pilot unloader valves: These valves are perhaps the most versatile devices on an air compressor. They engage the engine¡¯s idling, remove air from the tank when its pressure reaches a maximum setting and can even make oil usage more efficient by equalizing pressure across the pump and check valve. Industries That Use Air Compressors As mentioned earlier, air compressors have quietly — or perhaps not so quietly — revolutionized modern manufacturing. Their ability to produce usable, easily transferable energy makes them useful in an increasing number of fields. Here are some of the industries that utilize them most often today: Aerospace: The aerospace industry emerged at the beginning of the twentieth century, but the mass manufacturing of commercial, military, research, private and other air and spacecraft really took off closer to World War II. Manufacturing airplanes is one of the most intensive and productive industries worldwide, as it accounts for so much collective output. Air compressors are an indispensable tool for aircraft manufacturing, as they rely on efficient, precise and high-powered tools to assemble their chassis and parts. Automotive: Henry Ford initiated the assembly line method in the automotive industry, but it was compressed air that perfected it. The manufacture of cars relies on compressed air for tools such as drills, nut runners, angle wrenches, screwdrivers, pulse tools, air hammers, impactors, cutting tools, ratchets, sanders, scalers and much more. Compressed air is a necessity in every type of automotive business, whether it¡¯s a smaller auto shop or a large-scale manufacturing plant. Manufacture of chemicals: Chemical manufacturing has some of the tightest precision tolerances in any industry. This standard is because the ratios of chemicals must be exact to ensure safety, which requires accuracy on microscopic levels. Air compressors have become extremely useful in fermenting and aerating bacteria, assisting oxidation, performing air separation, producing resin beads, transporting materials pneumatically and performing safety protocols. Electronics: Electronics require clean, compressed air for sterility and effective production. Air compressors are the industry¡¯s preferred tool to clean and remove dust from components. Their use lets companies lower their bottom lines and reduce resource waste in manufacturing their products. Food and beverages: The Food and Drug Administration and U.S. Department of Agriculture both impose stringent sanitation requirements on food and drinks. Air compressors are used for shaping food products, as well as for their cans, labels, lids and virtually every other part of their packaging. These machines are valuable because they provide a versatile set of operational capabilities while also maintaining a high level of hygiene control. Bakeries also use compressed air to mix their batters. Manufacturing: Most manufacturing is either automated or heavily reliant on human-operated compressed air machinery. Compressed air powers pneumatic tools, impact wrenches, rivet guns, sanders, brad nailers, grease guns, hot melt dispensers, sealers, spray paints, power drill feeds and more. Manufacturing plants also use compressed air to cut through metal with shears, inflate tires, blow dust away and operate a number of high-precision devices. Glassmaking: Glass begins with sand, limestone and soda ash, which are stored after being inspected for quality. Then, an air-powered device feeds the matter into a furnace — heated by compressed gas — to form a molten soup. The molten glass then enters an air-powered formation machine, which shaves off the necessary amount of material for whatever item is being made. This material is then stamped into the proper shape using another air-powered machine. To avoid stresses forming cracks in the glass from uneven cooling, the manufacturer reheats and cools these glass items using compressed air. Nearly every part of this manufacturing process relies on air compressors. Medical industry: Hospitals need different air systems for different purposes. For example, a hospital may require a medical air supply, a laboratory air supply and a pneumatic air supply. Oil-less air compressors are again used to ensure air quality and a lack of contaminants. Because air compressors provide such reliable pressure output, they are trustworthy for highly important tasks associated with hospitals, where lives are on the line. Metals and metallurgy: When something solid needs to be melted and reshaped, it is almost certain that compressed air will provide the heat. Compressed air historically came to replace the bellows, which for millennia provided air to produce hot flames. Many of the same tools used in other manufacturing processes are also used in manufacturing metals, as well as tools like diaphragm pumps, chipping hammers and rammers. Oxygen for welding is also compressed to be stored in tanks. Mining: Mining has seen a lot of transformation in the last century. It used to be a somewhat ramshackle operation that frequently destroyed entire landscapes, but new regulations have spurred many improvements. Modern mining equipment not only bores through the earth but also is responsible for cleaning up after itself — and does so using air compressors. Not surprisingly, machinery capable of blasting through solid rock also benefits greatly from the use of compressed air. Some mining tools include refrigerant and desiccant air dryers, centrifugal air compressors, breakers, diaphragm and lubrication pumps, chipping hammers and manual and pneumatic hoists. Plastics: Plastics are one of the most important materials in the world today. They shape our appliances, cars, packaging and devices. The birth of modern plastic came in the 1940s with the invention of polyethylene blow molding. A plastic glob is inflated like a balloon to assume the shape of its final form, and compressed air is the only option available to achieve it. With this method, plastic bottles were suddenly mass-producible on a scale that had been unimaginable years before. Compressed air delivers a precise amount of power, making it fine-tunable and perfect for manufacturing plastics. How to Choose an Air Compressor for Your Business Kaishan has the air compressor that is right for your business. Choosing the appropriate one depends on what tools you¡¯ll be driving, how rapidly it will need to refill and what capacity you require. Here are some of the key qualities to look for when deciding on an air compressor to buy. High Quality If a piece of machinery has to compress gas and ferry it through different moving parts without losing any of its pressure, you can be certain you¡¯ll notice changes in quality. High-precision engineering ensures that your air compressor will not develop leaks, cracks or other deformities that affect its efficiency. Leaks can also pose a danger to those working near the compressor, as they lead to ruptures. A low-quality air compressor will cost much more in the long run — a single, small leak in one can cost thousands of dollars per year in energy by itself. Make sure to invest in a machine that will operate for a long time and allow you to get the most out of your investment. Analytic Capabilities Your compressor should include software and a user interface for tracking analytics and performance. These allow you to stay ahead of any problems that may occur over time, and you¡¯ll be able to optimize production, increase efficiency and address malfunctions. Technical Support If you purchase an industrial air compressor, you should be certain that the company you get it from provides timely, helpful technical support to get you back on track in the event of difficulty. They should view themselves as a business partner for as long as you own the compressor, helping you with repairs and maximizing the performance of the device. High-Quality Compressors From Kaishan Compressed air generates a higher torque than electricity, offers better safety and creates a system that is highly interchangeable between tools. Here are some of Kaishan¡¯s industrial-grade products to choose from. KRSP2: Two-Stage High-Efficiency Air Compressor 100–500 HP This extremely efficient compressor offers a five-year main components warranty and a lifetime air end warranty in place for standard pressures. It includes a wye-delta starter, TEFC Marathon motors and low-sound enclosures, as well as a slow-speed drive air end with triplex bearings. This equipment grants a life expectancy of 300,000 hours. This single-pass enclosed cooling system has a centrifugal cooling fan for high efficiency and low noise. Note that the KRSP2 has the best specific power in the industry, averaging 15 kW per 100 cfm. It comes with a two-stage 150 HP pump that operates at 890 cfm. Its password-protected touchscreen controller sequences 16 different machines, and it runs maintenance schedules, history and a fault alarm. KRSP: Single-Stage High-Efficiency Air Compressor 20–500 HP The KRSP also includes a lifetime air end warranty — which covers standard pressures — as well as a five-year main components warranty. It comes with premium efficiency motors, a low-sound enclosure and a wye-delta starter. This unit has a 150,000-hour life expectancy. Like the KRSP2, the KRSP has a single-pass enclosed cooling system that has centrifugal cooling fans. It has one of the lowest specific powers available in the industry — as low as 16KW per 100 cfm. This unit includes a password-protected touchscreen controller that sequences 16 machines, maintenance schedules and history. KRSD: Single-Stage Direct Drive Air Compressor 30–200 HP This unit uses a direct drive system, which means no gears — but it does so with a reasonable price tag. It includes a five-year air end warranty in place for standard pressures. TEFC motors, a wye-delta starter and low-sound enclosures are standard. The KRSD also comes standard with modulation and optional VSD. This system is cooled by a single-pass enclosed system with axial cooling fans. It also comes with a password-protected touchscreen controller that sequences 16 machines, a fault alarm, maintenance schedules and history. KRSB: Single-Stage Belt Drive Air Compressor 10–50 HP KRSB is a reliable and economical air compressor offering 10 to 50 HP in a single-stage system. It comes with a two-year air end warranty that¡¯s for standard pressures, as well as TEFC motors, a wye-delta starter and low-sound enclosure. Its single-pass enclosed cooling system comes with axial cooling fans. This compressor¡¯s air end design is both dependable and efficient, and it comes standard with a belt guard and automatic belt tensioning system. It also has a password-protected touchscreen controller that sequences 16 machines, a fault alarm, maintenance schedules and history. KRST : Single-Stage Belt Drive Tank-Mounted Air Compressor 7.5–20 HP This 7.5 to 20 HP range, single-stage rotary screw air compressor is compact, reliable and efficient. Its five-year air end warranty covers operation with standard pressures. The compressor is tank-mounted and includes an optional oversized integrated dryer and air filter. It has a digital control panel, a large, slow-running air end, TEFC motors and a direct or wye-delta starter. This compressor is also quiet, with noise levels of 67-68 dB(A). It is cooled with an integrated aftercooler and cooling fan. Why You Should Choose a Kaishan Compressor Kaishan compressors have a proven track record of standing above the competition in value, efficiency, reliability and breadth of products available. Our air compressors are world-class and come with the comfort of knowing that technical support is always available. We pride ourselves on providing reliable compressed air while being a market leader in pricing. We¡¯re an engineering-based company that has large investments in research and development. We have been in business for 60 years and sell our products in 60 different countries. We have vertically integrated production and make all our own enclosures, air ends, tanks, frames, castings and coolers. See our selection of products, which serve all sizes of operation and fit a range of budgets. Whatever air compressor you choose from us, you can be sure that it will be reliable, efficient and fully supported. We believe in engineering the future, and each one of our air compressors is a testament to this mission. read more
Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added 2 new services in Air Compressor Information
Jun 23, 2020 at 04:14 pm —
Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added 5 new services in Rotary Air Compressors
Jun 23, 2020 at 04:10 pm —
Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added 9 new services
Jun 23, 2020 at 03:22 pm —
Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added new service in Air Compressor Information
Jun 23, 2020 at 02:21 pm —

When to Consider an Industrial Compressor for Your Automotive Shop

As your automotive service business grows, you may start to see the shortcomings of your current compressor setup. Before your air compressor slows down your business, you should consider if you need to upgrade to an industrial rotary screw compressor. Here is how you can tell if the time is right. You Work on More Vehicles Than Your Compressor Can Handle As volume increases, so does the strain on your air compressor. You can hire additional technicians, but if your compressor can¡¯t keep up with the demand of your tools, then extra hands won¡¯t help you much. This scenario will hold your business back and maybe even spur those new clients to seek another, speedier service. Before investing in an industrial compressor to deal with heavy volume, make sure the increased volume isn¡¯t a fluke. Sometimes a seasonal influx can occur and then die down. You¡¯ll want to consider a major compressor upgrade only if you¡¯re sure you will get your money¡¯s worth out of it. Expectations of increased volume count as well. If you plan a marketing campaign you¡¯re confident will bring in clientele, then you can upgrade your compressor ahead of time. You Extend Operations, Expand, or Move to a Larger Facility Do you plan to extend your business hours or expand your facility to handle more vehicles? Do you plan to move your business to a new, larger space? All these things can mean upgrading to an industrial rotary screw compressor. Extended business hours mean more tool use and more unexpected downtime if your current compressor has a short duty cycle. An increase in space or a move to a larger facility means you have plans to increase your capacity. Upgrading to an industrial compressor at this time can save you the trouble of having to upgrading later. You Add More Powerful Tools If you upgrade your tools, you may need a more powerful air compressor to handle them efficiently. Some modern tools require constant power. Using multiple tools requires more combined horsepower. Some tools flat out won¡¯t work at all with a lower tier compressor. With every new tool, you will have to figure out how much additional capacity you will need in conjunction with the other tools you intend to run. If you add on heavier tools, they will certainly increase the pressure you need. Rotary screw compressors excel at handling large capacity loads, which make these compressors ideal for a very busy automotive service. An industrial rotary screw compressor can deliver a constant stream of compressed air using its helical rotors. Your tools will have the constant flow of power they need without you having to deal with stretches of downtime between heavy use. You Want to Use Multiple Compressors An industrial compressor doesn¡¯t have to completely replace your old air compressor. You can use both compressors together if your business has a need for it. A tool with a high-pressure rating can have a dedicated compressor while all the other tools can make use of your industrial air compressor. If you already use a piston compressor, it can make an ideal choice for such a scenario. Piston compressors handle high-pressure tools particularly well. You can also use your old compressor for special tools that don¡¯t see constant use. You Plan for Future Automotive Services As an automotive service grows, it can start to take on new responsibilities and offer new services. If you plan to roll out new services, you will start adding new tools to accomplish those tasks. Starting with an industrial air compressor can help prepare you for the future. For example, if you start with general repair but start to take on collision work, you will already have a compressor to handle the new tools. You Start Fresh Modern industrial air compressors come with bells and whistles not found on older models. You can enjoy less noise, more functionality, far greater efficiency, and increased longevity from your compressor. You can start your business fresh or revamp your old business with a modern industrial air compressor. However, not all industrial compressors are the same. You will have to figure out what type of industrial rotary screw compressor can offer you the most benefit. All the same rules apply as they would with any air compressor consideration. You need to know: How much capacity you need now and in the future How much pressure you will need How much horsepower you will need How you plan to use the compressor and with what specific tools Where you plan to install and keep the compressor What kind of warranty or guarantee you can expect with the compressor All these considerations and more can make choosing an industrial compressor a daunting task. Industrial air compressors can range from less than 10-hp to up to 500-hp or more. You don¡¯t want to overdo it, but you don¡¯t want to underdo it either. Contact a professional service about choosing a rotary screw compressor for your automotive service. If you want to choose the right compressor for your needs, contact Kaishan today. read more
Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd added 7 new services
Jun 23, 2020 at 01:48 pm —
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Kaishan Compressor & Equipment (M) Sdn Bhd (946770-k)
15, Jalan Ekoperniagaan 1/20, Taman Ekoperniagaan, 81100 Johor Bahru, Johor, Malaysia.
Tel: +607-555 0515 Email: sales@kaishan.com.my
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