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Engineering Reference Materials for Ball Valve Diagram
  • Featured Application of Assured Automation's 4100 and 4200 Series Flanged Ball Valves

    /PVC Valves Ductile Iron PFA Lined Steam Valves Oxygen Valves Nitrogen Valves Sanitary Valves Control Valves Butterfly Valves Ball Valves Plug Valves Coaxial Valves Angle Seat Valves Actuators --- Valve Series --- Ares / Zeus 008 / 009 061 067 101 150F-300F 21 26 282 31D 33D 36 911 FE FK HPL / HPW J

  • Bomb-Proof Ball Valve

    Dynaflow Ball Valves, Specialty & Ball Valve Engineering, Inc. Bomb-Proof Ball ValveArticle reprint from Design News, June 23, 1997MARC Analysis FEA model shows exaggerated, bulged sides of ball-valve housing used in Navy submarine in response to a simulated underwater explosion.Simulated

  • Motor Actuated Valve Application Guide Ball Valves

    Ball Valve - Clark Solutions. Valves > > Motor Actuated Ball Valves > > Motor Actuated Valve Application Guide. CLARK SOLUTIONS. Motor Actuated Valve Application Guide. INTRODUCTION. The control valve is one of the most important items in a fluidic system. If greater attention were paid to the proper

  • Worcester Controls Corp. Eliminates Galling and Boosts Ball Valve Life 50% With Mirror-Smooth Coating

    For more than four decades, Worcester Controls Corporation has been on the leading edge of ball valve and flow control technology. The Marlborough (Mass.) company has always prided itself on making and selling state-of-the-art products of the highest quality. So Worcester was seriously concerned

  • Ball Valve Bolting Solution Saves Company Millions

    A major utility approached Superbolt about using their Multi-Jackbolt Tensioners to reduce down-time on their large Ball Valve. Previously they used a hydraulic bolting method. The estiamted time savings was 2-3 days with the Superbolt Tensioners, and an estimated 5 million dollars (US) was saved

  • Steam Jacketed Metal Seated Ball Valve Engineered for High Temperature Service

    High performance new steam jacketed ball valve was tailored to customer's demand with Linuo's strong R&D capability. Comparing with the conventional steam jacketed ball valve showing disadvantages of subjecting to clogging and constraint for long term service for applications with temperature

Discussions about Ball Valve Diagram
  • Re: Using Electrical Valves in a Filling Machine?

    Hi Meedo433q, I had a look at your drawing and from it I gathered that the substance you are trying to control is fairly thick. This means you wont be able to use an ordinary valve, check the diagram below out. As you can see in the top valve the path through the valve isn't straight a...

  • Re: Flow and Pressures Through Parallel Connected Pipes

    I should've been clearer in the OP, say you apply a flow which results in 500kPA at the PRV, at the instant of the pressure at this point reaching >500kPa, the PRV opens since the spring is tuned to open at 500kPa. At this point, the PRV vents to atmosphere, if it does open 100% at 501kPa (ignore...

  • Re: Location of NRV in Fuel Pipe Line

    I will try to explain the system with an example and some diagram for the system. Lets consider 2 tanks which supply to 1 day tank located at some fa off point using pumps. The general philosophy for working of pumps if 2 pumps are given is as you told 1 working and other in standby mode. The lcoat...

  • Re: Screw-Down Check Globe Valve

    Allow me, a non-engineer to take a shot at this as it seems the OP is looking for very basic information. A check valve is any valve that only allows flow in one direction. The "globe" in globe valve refers to the device that stops the flow. The globe valve controls flow by raising o...

  • Re: 1998 Chevy s-10 With a 4l460e Transmission

    Look here: http://www.familycar.com/transmission.htm ad here: http://www.autoshop101.com/forms/AT21.pdf When transmissions sit empty, spool valves in the valve body can rust and stick. When transmissions sit full of dirty fluid the dirt falls out of suspension and can clog...

  • Carbon Dioxide Handling

    Hi We have following flow diagram Battery of CO2 Cylinders ---- Header ----- Heater at 65 deg C ------Pressure reducing valve from 70 bar to 10 bar (No. 1 ) ------safety valve ------ pressure reducing valve from 10 bar to 1.5 bar (No. 2) -------safety valve --------ball valve ---- flow meter -----...

News about Ball Valve Diagram
  • Study Examines Survival Following Repair of Failed Bioprosthetic Aortic Valves

    In an analysis of about 460 patients with failed bioprosthetic aortic valves who underwent transcatheter valve-in-valve implantation, overall survival at one year was 83 percent, with survival associated with surgical valve size and mechanism of failure, according to a study. Surgical aortic valve replacements increasingly use bioprosthesis implants rather than mechanical valves. Owing to a considerable shift toward bioprosthesis implantation, it is expected that there will be an increase in the number of patients with degeneration of these types of valves.

  • How it Worked: The Apollo Spacecraft (Infographic)

    Diagrams and NASA artwork show how Apollo astronauts flew to the moon.

  • Morphable surfaces could cut air resistance

    There is a story about how the modern golf ball, with its dimpled surface, came to be: In the mid-1800s, it is said, new golf balls were smooth, but became dimpled over time as impacts left permanent dents. Smooth new balls were typically used for tournament play, but in one match, a player ran short, had to use an old, dented one, and realized that he could drive this dimpled ball much further than a smooth one. Whether that story is true or not, testing over the years has proved that a golf ball's irregular surface really does dramatically increase the distance it travels, because it can cut the drag caused by air resistance in half. Now researchers at MIT are aiming to harness that same effect to reduce drag on a variety of surfaces - including domes that sometimes crumple in high winds, or perhaps even vehicles. Detailed studies of aerodynamics have shown that while a ball with a dimpled surface has half the drag of a smooth one at lower speeds, at higher speeds that advantage reverses. So the ideal would be a surface whose smoothness can be altered, literally, on the fly - and that's what the MIT team has developed. The new work is described in a paper in the journal Advanced Materials by MIT's Pedro Reis and former MIT postdocs Denis Terwagne (now at the Universit? Libre de Bruxelles in Belgium) and Miha Brojan (now at the University of Ljubljana in Slovenia). Shrinking leads to wrinkling The ability to change the surface in real time comes from the use of a multilayer material with a stiff skin and a soft interior - the same basic configuration that causes smooth plums to dry into wrinkly prunes. To mimic that process, Reis and his team made a hollow ball of soft material with a stiff skin - with both layers made of rubberlike materials - then extracted air from the hollow interior to make the ball shrink and its surface wrinkle. "Numerous studies of wrinkling have been done on flat surfaces," says Reis, an assistant professor of mechanical engineering and civil and environmental engineering. "Less is known about what happens when you curve the surface. How does that affect the whole wrinkling process?" The answer, it turns out, is that at a certain degree of shrinkage, the surface can produce a dimpled pattern that's very similar to that of a golf ball - and with the same aerodynamic properties. The aerodynamic properties of dimpled balls can be a bit counterintuitive: One might expect that a ball with a smooth surface would sail through the air more easily than one with an irregular surface. The reason for the opposite result has to do with the nature of a small layer of the air next to the surface of the ball. The irregular surface, it turns out, holds the airflow close to the ball's surface longer, delaying the separation of this boundary layer. This reduces the size of the wake - the zone of turbulence behind the ball - which is the primary cause of drag for blunt objects. When the researchers saw the wrinkled outcomes of their initial tests with their multilayer spheres, "We realized that these samples look just like golf balls," Reis says. "We systematically tested them in a wind tunnel, and we saw a reduction in drag very similar to that of golf balls." Now you see it, now you don't Because the surface texture can be controlled by adjusting the balls' interior pressure, the degree of drag reduction can be controlled at will. "We can generate that surface topography, or erase it," Reis says. "That reversibility is why this is pretty interesting; you can switch the drag-reducing effect on and off, and tune it." As a result of that variability, the team refers to these as "smart morphable surfaces" - or "smorphs," for short. The pun is intentional, Reis says: The paper's lead author - Terwagne, a Belgian comics fan - pointed out that one characteristic of Smurfs cartoon characters is that no matter how old they get, they never develop wrinkles. Terwagne says that making the morphable surfaces for lab testing required a great deal of trial-and-error - work that ultimately yielded a simple and efficient fabrication process. "This beautiful simplicity to achieve a complex functionality is often used by nature," he says, "and really inspired me to investigate further." Many researchers have studied various kinds of wrinkled surfaces, with possible applications in areas such as adhesion, or even unusual optical properties. "But we are the first to use wrinkling for aerodynamic properties," Reis says. The drag reduction of a textured surface has already expanded beyond golf balls: The soccer ball being used at this year's World Cup, for example, uses a similar effect; so do some track suits worn by competitive runners. For many purposes, such as in golf and soccer, constant dimpling is adequate, Reis says. But in other uses, the ability to alter a surface could prove useful: For example, many radar antennas are housed in spherical domes, which can collapse catastrophically in very high winds. A dome that could alter its surface to reduce drag when strong winds are expected might avert such failures, Reis suggests. Another application could be the exterior of automobiles, where the ability to adjust the texture of panels to minimize drag at different speeds could increase fuel efficiency, he says. John Rogers, a professor of materials research and engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign who was not involved in this work, says, "It represents a delightful example of how controlled processes of mechanical buckling can be used to create three-dimensional structures with interesting aerodynamic properties. The type of dynamic tuning of sophisticated surface morphologies made possible by this approach would be difficult or impossible to achieve in any other way." The research was supported by the National Science Foundation, MIT's Charles E. Reed Faculty Initiatives Fund, the Wallonie-Bruxelles International, the Belgian American Education Foundation, and the Fulbright Foundation.

  • Hair Dryer Gravity Defier

    Levitate a ball on an invisible stream of air -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

  • Acro Associates Extends its Pinch Valve Product Line with Versagrip

    The Versagrip pinch valves have a longer life than conventional valves due to the availability of options for tubing used by the valves. These valves don''t stick or leak, which means they also require less maintenance and yield significantly reduced down time.

Product Announcements for Ball Valve Diagram
Nor-Cal Products, Inc.
Ball Valves

Our new ball valves are a low cost, manually or pneumatically operated, straight through isolation device. Their simple, robust design provides high reliability in "dirty" applications. They are commonly used on MOCVD and CVD equipment downstream from the chamber or vacuum pump to isolate traps or abatement tools. A stainless steel body and Teflon seat make these valves ideal for corrosive environments. A quarter turn of the handle quickly switches the valve from open to close...

Green Leaf, Incorporated
Polypropylene Ball Valves

Green Leaf Valves provide drip-free shut off and maintain line pressure. Our ball valve sizes range from 1/2 ” to 4 ”. Green Leaf ® Inc's line of ball valves available include true union, bolt & nozzle valves. The X Series Ball Valves feature a easy operating steel handle. Green Leaf ® Valves include precision machined ball & multiple o-ring seals to prevent leaking. Additional features include 125 psi capacity at 140 degrees F, PTFE filled polypropylene seats &

Series 400 Ball Valves

JAMESBURY brand, Series 400 multi-purpose full port ball valves are the most versatile brass valves offered by Metso, and feature bubble-tight shut-off. They are designed for use with hot and cold water, compressed air, natural and bottled gas, and low-pressure steam applications. The Series 400 full port construction design offers maximum flow capacity through the valve. It is offered with a threaded-end series (451T), solder-end series (441T), a solder-end series with drain (481T...