How To Calculate The Processing Capacity Of TSX Vibrating Screen?

High performance TSX vibrating screen machines provide efficient, high quality screening as the primary equipment for the recovery and dewatering of coal, sand and minerals. From the processing of some materials to sorting, desliming, demineralizing or dewatering, different screens have different functions.

Vibrating screens are large mechanical tools, vibrating screens can be used in different industries for mining operations, coal mines and construction companies for mining, screening ores, coal, fine dry materials and industries use these tools to separate solids, liquids and powders, separating and conveying granular materials, equipment to help sort, classify and clean items.

It is perfect for environments where there is a lot of material to be screened but space is limited, and is available as a single, double and triple sifter. With the advantages of efficient operation, simple handling and customizable capacity, it provides you with everything you need to optimize your work. TSX offers a range of vibrating screens that utilize gravity, motion and grid screens, these tools are efficient and simple to operate and can accomplish the task to be done in a very short time.

The formula for calculating the handling capacity of vibrating screen is mainly as follows:

1,Calculation method of handling capacity: Q = 3600*b*v*h*γ where Q: handling capacity, unit t/h b: width of screen machine, unit m h: average thickness of material, unit m γ: material pile density, unit t/m3 v: running speed of material, unit m/s

2, Linear vibrating screen material running speed is calculated as: v = kv * λ * ω * cos (δ) * [1 + tg (δ) * tg (α)]

3, Circular vibrating screen material running speed is calculated as: v = kv * λ * ω2 * (1 + ) * α where kv: comprehensive experience coefficient, generally take 0.75 ~ 0.95 λ: single amplitude, unit mm ω: vibration frequency, unit rad / s δ: vibration direction angle, unit ° α: screen surface inclination angle unit °

 4, Dynamic load: P = k * λ where k: spring stiffness, unit N / m λ: amplitude, unit m P: dynamic load, unit N The maximum dynamic load (total vibration load) is calculated by 4 to 7 times the above results.

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