Stenner Proportional Injection System
|Online Auction Description|
Stenner proprtional injection system provides reliable dosing for applications unable to connect directly to a well power supply.
Provides injection based on water flow for applications unable to wire directly to the well pump.
Simplifies installation to inlet and outlet connections and provides a clean look.
Capable of injecting a wide range of solutions and can be used for numerous different applications - pH correction, bacteria treatment, and iron/manganese/hydrogen sulfide (rotten egg odor) oxidation.
Self-priming up to 25 feet and will not vapor lock or lose prime
Available with different flow rates, operating ranges, and pulse rates to fit every situation.
Comes with 110V power supply.
Proportional Injection - Injection pumps are widely used for chlorine or soda ash injection and ideal for just about any chemical injection application. While stand alone pumps require direct wiring into the well switch, the proportional injection system can be used anywhere, expanding the treatment possibilities.
Self-priming up to 25 ft. - Stenner pumps utilize a 3-point roller assembly to "squeeze" the chemical through the pump tube. At any given time 2 points of the roller are in contact with the tube, creating a 2 point seal. This 3-point roller design allows the Stenner pumps to prime themselves up to 25 ft. In addition, the seal created prevents back flow and siphoning that are a common problem with diaphragm pumps. Say goodbye to vapor lock and the hassle of manual priming with a Stenner injection pump!
Pre-assembled panel - The proportional injection system has all major components pre-assembled and connected to a durable polyethylene panel for convenient wall mounting. The panel includes a section that contains the cords and wires, keeping everything neat and organized. NOTE: The included 15 gallon solution tank is not mounted.
Versatile Pump Tube Design - Stenner pumps use an FDA approved pump tube made of Santoprene® to deliver the chemicals. This allows for use with a variety of chemicals and separates the rest of the pump components from the often damaging effects of the chemicals, extending pump life. In addition, the tube design makes changing easy and interchangeable tube sizes allow for easy modification of pump output capabilities.
REQUIRED INFORMATION To properly configure your injection system you will need the following information.
Maximum Flow rate - The maximum flow the system will be treating in gallons per minute. For proportional systems this will be the maximum demand the application may use. A simple way to test is to fill a bucket (5 gallon is a common size) at the install point and time how long it takes to fill up. If a direct reading from the install point is not possible, measure the largest spigot (such as a garden spigot) as close to the install point as possible. Divide the time it takes to fill the bucket (in seconds) by 60, then multiply by the size of the bucket (in gallons) to get your GPM. Example: If it takes 35 seconds to fill a 5 gallon bucket -
Solution strength in parts per million (ppm) - This is the concentration of solution you are injecting. This will depend on what you are using and the mixing ratio. Be sure to check your labels. A few examples:
Dosage in parts per million (ppm) - This is the total ppm of solution you are wanting to inject in the water. This will depend on the water you are treating and what you are using. General guidelines:
Pump Size - To calculate output requirement, multiply your maximum flow rate*dosage*1440, then divide by solution strength in ppm. For example, if your maximum flow rate is 8 GPM, using a 15ppm dosage of chlorine and a 5,250 ppm solution:
Meter Pulse Rate - Meter pulse rate per gallon is expressed as contacts per gallon (cpg) and is used to determine the operating time on the PCM. In general the 1 pulse per gallon is used for flows less than 5 GPM and the 2 pulses per gallon is used for more than 5 GPM, with 4 pulses per minute used in special applications.
PCM Operating Time - To calculate PCM operating time, first calculate you available dose time. Divide 60 by the maximum service flow rate, then divide the result by the contacts (or pulses) per gallon (cpg) of your meter. Multiply your available dose time by the pump output requirement, and then divide that result by the pumps maximum output. If you have a meter with 2 cpg, a flow rate of 8 GPM, a required output of 32.9 GPD and are using a 40 GPD pump:
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|Ships From||67660, Kansas, United States|
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