Magazine

Pumps & Systems, September 2014

September 2014

Solids content, water quality and flow requirements affect sewage pump design.
Discharges flowing through the bearings put motors at risk.
Pent-up demand in chemical and manufacturing industries will also contribute to the increase in market activity.
These systems can be as simple or as complex as needed to suit the specific environment or application and have the ability to be positioned below ground level without access issues.
Cellular messages alert operators of low water levels, well pump leakages and power outages.
The Benton/Washington Regional Public Water Authority saved on energy costs and gave dependable service to its customers after replacement.
Revisiting the fundamentals of data examination, time and resolution can solve equipment issues before they happen.
Longer pump life at a Canadian wastewater treatment plant leads to a broader water quality project.
Determining the right size and number of grinder pumps before installation ensures consistent performance.
Considering what livestock will eat helps highly reliable slurry pumps remain in the pit longer.
These specialized pumps assisted one company in developing a new water disinfection device for municipalities.
Materials, installation and maintenance needs improve compared with more traditional gravity sewer systems.
The material stands up to pump upsets such as cavitation and dry running.
Behind the scenes at the National September 11 Memorial & Museum
The village of Kalkaska, Michigan, successfully installed a wastewater solution with limited IT support.
Design of the pump inlet piping can protect overall operation.
A Kansas treatment plant expanded operations to meet federal requirements for effluent nitrogen and phosphorus levels.

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Upstream Pumping Solutions

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