Ejectors are small units within a heated fluid system that can distribute that fluid evenly throughout a defined area. Ejectors work without pumps; they use the Venturi principle to release and distribute either steam or heated water (depending on the system). At Baelz North America, we supply controllable pneumatic and electric ejectors, which each have a suction inlet, motive inlet, and discharge outlet arranged as a three-way valve to discharge the fluid. Learn more about the differences between our steam and water ejectors for various systems.
Steam and water ejectors are used in a range of industries as an alternative to mechanical pumps. They're easy to install and operate, and because they require no power aside from the motive gas or fluid, they're efficient and cost-effective. When deciding whether a steam or water ejector is right for your application, it's first important to understand how they work.
At Baelz North America, we are a premier distributor of control components and systems. One of our main offerings is control valves, which play a vital role in a wide range of industries and applications. The following guide provides an overview of these critical components, highlighting what they are, benefits of using them, typical applications, and assembly solutions available at Baelz NA.
What Is Process Heating and Cooling?
Many industries rely on process heating and cooling, both of which serve different purposes.
Valve actuators are mechanical devices that open and close valves to allow or stop the flow of a fluid through a system. They are available in many variations, each of which offers different advantages and disadvantages that make it suitable for distinct applications. Two of the most commonly used types are pneumatic actuators and electric actuators. Pneumatic actuators utilize compressed air to operate valves, while electric actuators use an electric motor. Below, we go more in-depth on the differences between the two to help readers choose the best one for their application.
What Is the 7020 Digital Positioning Board?
In actuator/valve assemblies, digital positioning boards enable users to control the operation of the actuators and valves. The 7020 digital positioning board offered at Baelz is engineered to work with E07, E45, and E66 electric linear actuators, as well as the E42 electric rotary actuator. Unlike traditional positioners, which rely on analog boards and require users to enter sequence settings manually, it features twelve adjustable DIP switches and allows users to configure it as needed to suit their process needs.
At Baelz, our commitment to high-quality products and a long service life goes hand-in-hand with low energy consumption, and our controllable components are a crucial part of this equation. At Baelz, we believe efficiency equals sustainable planning, reduced system components, consistently high quality, less energy consumption, and guaranteed long service life. This approach has helped our clients save money, reduce downtime, and improve production. Energy-saving automatic components offered by Baelz include Actuators, Control Valves, Controllers, and Ejectors.
Control valves play an essential role in the fluid handling and processing equipment of a wide range of industries. For this reason, it is important to keep them properly maintained and repaired. Otherwise, there is a risk of component failure, which can lead to unplanned downtime and, in severe cases, system damage or breakdown.
In fluid handling and processing systems, control valves play a critical role—i.e., regulating the flow and pressure of fluids to within an acceptable range for maximum operational efficiency and operator safety. As such, they must be regularly subjected to inspection and maintenance operations to ensure they remain in proper working order. Failure to maintain them can lead to lower processing efficiency and, in extreme cases, component or system failure.
Valves are critical to maintaining control of flow, temperature, and pressures in fluid systems. However, achieving this goal necessitates selecting, installing, and maintaining the correct control valve(s). Any operational issues within a valve can lead to problems within the overall system, up to and including system failure. As such, attaining a thorough understanding of the causes and symptoms of valve failure is essential for proper system maintenance.