- Premium Efficiency IE3 motors for greater energy savings
- Long-term reliability with different impeller options
- Greater energy savings gives smaller CO2 footprint
- Excellent rag handling for minimized downtime
- Designed for future wastewater challenges
- Sustainable in manufacturing and operation
- Adjustable bottom plate with intercepted slotting for significant energy savings while maintaining efficient rag handling
- Clean water and wastewater
- Sewage containing solids and fibrous material
- Sewage with sludge and high rag content
- Industrial raw water
- Municipal combined sewage and storm water systems
- Hazardous locations (see details in the product documentation)
Main design features
- Premium Efficiency IE3 motors in acc. with IEC60034-30 (from 30 - 550 kW in 50 Hz and 40 - 830 hp in 60 Hz)
- Contrablock Plus type multi-vane, closed and skew-type impellers
- Solid passage min. 75 mm and greater
- Explosion-proof version as option (ATEX, FM or CSA)
- Closed-loop cooling system (optional)
- Temperature rise according to NEMA Class A up to 110 kW and Class B above
- Class H (140°C) insulation
- Condition monitoring (temperature, water ingress)
- 100'000 hours bearing life
- Double silicon carbide (SiC/SiC) mechanical seals
- Seal protection against spinning fibers
- Sealed cable connection chamber with two stage cable entry
- Lifting hoop (stainless steel as option)
|100 - 800 mm / 4 - 32 in.|
|Capacity||2'400 l/s||2'500 l/s / 39'600 USgpm|
|Heads||up to 80 m||up to 95 m / 310 ft.|
|Power||up to 550 kW||620 kW / 830 hp|
Submersible pumps run at optimum hydraulic efficiencyTo reduce the carbon footprint, the Avebe wastewater treatment plant in Netherlands replaced their existing radial pumps by Sulzer’s stainless steel XFP submersible sewage pumps with Contrablock Plus impellers and Premium Efficiency IE3 motors.
Installation of submersible sewage pumps gives substantial energy savingsThe village Sluis in the Netherlands is a popular touristic attraction and therefore the municipality cannot afford any blockages in the wastewater transportations. The installation of Sulzer submersible sewage pumps gave substantial energy savings.
Proven expertise in dewatering pumps rentalNeptune is specialized in the rental and sale of pumping equipment for clean water and wastewater. Its rental fleet includes 90% dewatering pumps and 10% sewage pumps. Sulzer as a partner provides proven solutions in wastewater and dewatering.
Sulzer’s submersible sewage pump offers unmatched blockage resistanceKaimai Valley Services in New Zealand had a pump station that was blocked with soft solids, rags, etc. on average 1-2 times per week. The pump was replaced by a Sulzer submersible sewage pump type ABS XFP and the blockages stopped.
Sulzer technology upgrades oldest filter station in WarsawThe Warsaw Water Filters in Poland is the oldest water filter station in Warsaw and delivers 50% of the clean water for Warsaw. The upgrade with Sulzer’s XFP submersible sewage pumps resulted in significant energy savings.
Sulzer pumps improve wastewater treatment in a sugar and bioethanol plantTereos is the leading sugar and alcohol producer in the Czech Republic. The factory trusts Sulzer’s equipment for its demanding wastewater applications, like the XFP sewage pumps with Contrablock Plus impellers and Premium Efficiency IE3 motors.
Terminal pumping stationTerminal pumping stations receive municipal wastewater from network pumping stations. Installed in dry or wet wells, the pumps forward the medium to a treatment plant for final purification. Due to the lack of screens at most pumping stations, difficult materials such as fibrous sanitary and packaging items are a constant threat to uptime.
Inlet pumping stationInlet pumping stations are somewhat similar to large terminal pumping stations. Depending on the depth of the incoming sewer, the lifting heads can range from around 2 up to 30 meters. To prevent hydraulic shock loads, which negatively impact the biological process, the stations often make use of variable-speed drives and/or several pumps in parallel.
Outlet pumping stationsOutlet pumping stations are required when the level of the treatment plant is lower than that of the receiving water. This is especially true when discharging into a river, which can rise during heavy rain or flood periods, or into the sea, where the level varies with the tide. Outlet pumping stations may also be needed to compensate for increasing frictional losses in the outgoing pipe at high flows, for example in long sea outfall pipes.
Return of activated sludgeOutlet pumping stations are required when the level of the treatment plant is lower than that of the receiving water. This is especially true when discharging into a river, which can rise during heavy rain or flood periods, or into the sea, where the level varies with the tide.
Storm water pumping stationDuring heavy rainfall, storm water pumping stations deliver large volumes of water at low head to receiving surface waters or sewers. Having long been a part of flood management, they are increasingly involved in climate adaptation strategies for low-lying coastal cities.
Storm water retention tankStorm water retention tanks act as a buffer during periods of heavy rainfall. This is increasingly important as areas become more developed, with hard surfaces such as roofs, roads and parking lots that cannot absorb the rainwater. When storm water retention tanks are implemented, gravity or pumps can be utilized to provide a reduced continuous flow into the sewer system. Sulzer expertise makes it possible to avoid peak hydraulic loads and to limit the stresses on existing sewer systems.
Flood controlClimate change is challenging natural disaster prevention. When water runs off the land in large quantities, Sulzer’s comprehensive range of pumps provide reliable, cost effective and efficient solutions for flood control.
Industrial water and effluent treatmentSulzer has a deep knowledge in wastewater treatment, and with our wide product portfolio we can now offer energy-efficient and reliable solutions for your water collection, neutralization, flocculation, sedimentation, cooling, aeration, sludge storage, digestion, and dewatering processes.