- Long-term reliability
- Excellent rag handling
- Sustainable in manufacturing and operations
- Clear water
- Sewage containing solids and fibrous material
- Wet wells, submerged with automatic coupling system
- Horizontal and vertical dry well with optional integrated closed cooling system
Main design features
- Class H (140) insulation
- Silicon Carbide (SiC/SiC) mechanical seal
- Integrated cooling system
- 100 000 hour bearing life
- Sealed cable connection chamber, with two stage cable entry
- Lifting hoop (optional)
- Condition monitoring (temperature, water ingress, option: vibration monitoring)
- Water pressure-tight encapsulated flood-proof motors in standard or explosion-proof versions
- Explosion-proof version (ATEX, FM, CSA as option)
- Open multivane and skew-type impellers
- Seal protection against spinning fibers
Flow: up to 2 470 l/s
Head: up to 67 m
Power: up to 750 kW
Flow: up to 2 800 l/s (44 400 US gpm)
Head: up to 94 m (308 ft)
Power: up to 1,070 hp
|Discharge sizes||up to DN800|
Largest submersible wastewater pump for marine environment protection in Saudi ArabiaMandated to transform Saudi Arabia’s water and wastewater infrastructure, National Water Company aims to increase the capacity of wastewater treatment in Jeddah to serve its expanding population and protect the environment.
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.
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.
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.