Regeneration systems typically remove the by-products of aging from used transformer oil. By-products that are known as secondary contamination are created as a result of natural aging of a transformer in service coupled with inadequate maintenance regimens. There are traditionally two approaches to the removal of these contaminants, either approach will result in the used oil being restored to ‘as new’.
Flow rates from 200 liters per hour to 10,000 liters per hour in mobile
Designed to remove primary contaminants from transformers operating online or offline, these high vacuum oil purification units are available in flow rates from 50 litres per hour to over 10,000 litres per hour
- Water removal down to 3 PPM or less
- Particulate removal to less than 1µ
- Gas content to less than 0.1%
Systems are available as skid-mounted, caster-mounted for in-plant mobility and trailer-mounted for highway travel.
The SHX-series of SF6 recovery units is designed to minimise the impact of SF6 on the environment. Greenhouse gas reduction, by-product removal from arced gas and cost reduction by recycling SF6 gas are achieved by use of SHF range of gas recovery units.
Gas storage capacities from 40-lb to 2,000-lb are available. Units can be hand-cart mounted, caster-mounted or installed in trailer
- Water removal down to 10 PPM or less
- Particulate removal to
The CPS series is designed to act as a final stage for a wipe-film evaporator or other oil re-refinery. It uses a re-generable clay, good for several hundred reactivations, to remove odour and improve the colour of 100N – 300N and 300N – 500N product streams. The CPS-system will consist of as many as 1000 columns to produce a water-white and odour-free oil from used lube oil.
Flow rates from 500 litres per hour, 24-hour
Polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) are man-made chemicals that were first synthesized in the 1880s. Generically known as Askarel, they were found to be toxic and their by-products can be fatal. Many countries have a maximum allowable limit of 50 PPM for equipment to be classified as ‘non-PCB’. It is possible to recover low level PCB contaminated oil and restore it to use by essentially reversing the process that created the PCB originally by means of a