Wastewater Vertical Non-Clog Waste Ejector Pump Designed for Solids Handling

The Vertiflo Pump Co. offers its Model 700 industrial vertical non-clog waste ejector pump for service in industrial wastes, sanitary wastes, process wastes and rendering wastes.

Related Topics:

The Vertiflo Pump Co. offers its Model 700 industrial vertical non-clog waste ejector pump for service in industrial wastes, sanitary wastes, process wastes and rendering wastes. Model 700 is designed for long life in tough services with heads to 100 ft. TDH and flows to 1,500 GPM. 1.5" (Model 724) and 1.25" (Model 720) diameter shaft sizes are standard.

The impeller is a fully enclosed, two vane non-clog design with wiping vanes that are designed to reduce axial loading and prolong bearing life. Wiping vanes aid in keeping particles from behind impeller and pump bearing assembly. The impeller is secured to the shaft by taper fit with woodruff key/nut. There is a flanged discharge on all sizes. Designed specifically for solids handling, the 700 series incorporates a long radius elbow, reducing friction loss and enabling smooth flow through the discharge pipe.

The 700 series has high-thrust angular contact ball bearing, external impeller adjustment and grease lubricated pump and line shaft bearings. Pump setting increments are offered with 1 ft. for sump depths and up to 26 ft. The standard pump lower bearing assembly consists of a choker ring and two guide bearing bushings compatible with the liquid. The standard intermediate bearing assembly consists of two guide bearings compatible with the liquid and is standard when pump length exceeds 6 ft. Standard bronze bearings come with grease lubrication and rubber or carbon graphite are optional.

For more information, visit vertiflopump.com.

Editor Pick

Metals Loading Study Supports Milwaukee Finishers' Stand Against Regulations: Then and Now

In July of this year, our NASF Report featured a major success for the surface finishing industry, the results of a 2014-2016 study of wastewater discharged to the POTWs in Milwaukee.  What follows here is the story going back 30 years, when an initial study of Milwaukee metal finishers’ discharge to the POTWs dramatically refuted the negative image portrayed by others.  It’s only gotten better since.