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  • Rotor-Stator Mixers
    Rotor-stator mixers are single-shaft mixers with an impeller rotating in close proximity to a stationary housing. It is used to rapidly break apart solid particles in a liquid or emulsify liquids into liquids. The impeller, or rotor, imparts high shear forces to the ingredients mechanically. Clumps
  • Scale Up of High Shear Rotor-Stator Mixers
    represents the first step in exploring the particular benefits of rotor/stator technology for a given application. This familiar laboratory tool is generally equipped with a variety of interchangeable attachments that allow it to operate in a variety of mixing modes - as a conventional HSM, as a propeller
  • Rotor Stator Mixer Design Shifts Into High Gear
    A new mixer design has recently pushed high-energy, high-shear rotor/stator mixing into new territory. With an innovative rotor/stator generator developed in the Ross Test Development Center, the new mixer is capable of ultra-high shear mixing, dispersion, emulsification, homogenization
  • High Speed Mixing: Saw-tooth Dispersers vs. Rotor/Stator Mixers (.pdf)
    The saw-tooth disperser and rotor/stator mixer are two of the most widely used high speed mixers yet many are unaware of the differences in their utility and operating capacities. Knowing the unique attributes of these devices is important in mixer selection and process optimization.
  • Fine particle study of micro-cavitational effect in high-energy rotor/stator homogenizer
    Oil in water dispersions produced using a multiple rotor/stator in-line homogenizer mixer were characterized using Sauter mean droplet diameter and Weber number. Homogenizer design. develops cavitational frequencies to 500 x 106 per second at 10 bar. The trend of the data. depicted the occurrence
  • High Flow, High Shear Rotor/Stator Mixer Combines with Scraped Surface Agitation to Prepare Fine Grain Creams and Lotions
    that incorporates both scraped surface agitation along with a reversible axial flow high shear rotor/stator homogenizing mixer.
  • Power Consumption Characteristics of an In-Line Silverson High Shear Mixer
    In-line rotor stator mixers differ from in-tank versions because the flow is often controlled independently of the rotor speed. For in-tank devices the turbulent power can be adequately described by single impeller type power number. For an in-line. rotor-stator mixer it is found that the power
  • Active Magnetic Bearings (AMB)
    changes. Active magnetic bearings have higher stiffness and damping characteristics than similar size passive bearings. The control current for active magnetic bearings can be calculated by taking the square of the rotor-stator gap.

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