US3424100A - Injector assembly - Google Patents

Injector assembly Download PDF

Info

Publication number
US3424100A
US3424100A US3424100DA US3424100A US 3424100 A US3424100 A US 3424100A US 3424100D A US3424100D A US 3424100DA US 3424100 A US3424100 A US 3424100A
Authority
US
United States
Prior art keywords
liquid
check valve
diaphragm
pump
outlet
Prior art date
Legal status (The legal status is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the status listed.)
Expired - Lifetime
Application number
Inventor
Thomas J Schoenecker
Robert L Olson
Current Assignee (The listed assignees may be inaccurate. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation or warranty as to the accuracy of the list.)
Union Tank Car Co
Original Assignee
Union Tank Car Co
Priority date (The priority date is an assumption and is not a legal conclusion. Google has not performed a legal analysis and makes no representation as to the accuracy of the date listed.)
Filing date
Publication date
Priority to US363547A priority Critical patent/US3335671A/en
Application filed by Union Tank Car Co filed Critical Union Tank Car Co
Priority to US50966065A priority
Application granted granted Critical
Publication of US3424100A publication Critical patent/US3424100A/en
Anticipated expiration legal-status Critical
Expired - Lifetime legal-status Critical Current

Links

Images

Classifications

    • FMECHANICAL ENGINEERING; LIGHTING; HEATING; WEAPONS; BLASTING
    • F04POSITIVE - DISPLACEMENT MACHINES FOR LIQUIDS; PUMPS FOR LIQUIDS OR ELASTIC FLUIDS
    • F04BPOSITIVE-DISPLACEMENT MACHINES FOR LIQUIDS; PUMPS
    • F04B43/00Machines, pumps, or pumping installations having flexible working members
    • F04B43/0009Special features
    • F04B43/0054Special features particularities of the flexible members

Description

Jan. 28, 1969 INJECTOR ASSEMBLY Original Filed April v29, 1964 Sheet of 5 j /7&

Jan. 28, 1969 T. J. SCHOENECKER ET'AL, I 3,424,100

INJECTOR ASSEMBLY Original Filed April 29, 1964 Sheet 2 or s INJECTOR ASSEMBLY Sheet Original Filed April- 29, 1964 United States Patent 2 Claims ABSTRACT OF THE DISCLQSURE An injector assembly for introducing chemical into a service line carrying another liquid which consists of a fitting adapted to be interposed in the service line. The fitting has a central passage extending throughout its length which contains an aerodynamically shaped nozzle body. The nozzle body is supported by a plurality of vanes which are canted to the axis of the passage to impart a swirling motion to the liquid flowing therethrough. A jet outlet for the chemical is positioned at a downstream face of the nozzle body and is fed by conduit means extending through the body and one of the vanes.

This is a division of application Ser. No. 363,547, filed Apr. 29, 1964, now Patent No. 3,335,671.

This invention relates in general to fluid handling. It deals more particularly with a liquid pumping and. injection system.

It is an object of the present invention to provide an improved liquid pumping and injection system.

It is another object to provide a system of the aforedescribed character which incorporates a new and improved liquid pump arrangement.

It is still another object to provide a system of the aforedescribed character which incorporates a new and improved liquid injection arrangement.

It is yet another object to provide a new and improved liquid pump of the diaphragm type.

It is still a further object to provide a diaphragm type liquid pump having high volumetric efliciency and superior self priming characteristics.

It is another object to provide a diaphragm type liquid pump having a constant pumping rate regardless of variations in inlet or outlet line pressure.

It is still another object to provide a diaphragm type liquid pump incorporating an improved check valve arrangement.

It is a further object to provide an improved check valve arrangement which normally seats on a flat surface but readily accommodates irregularities in the surface.

It is yet a further object to provide a check valve arrangement which maintains a superior seal regardless of the presence of foreign matter particles or the like on the sealing surface.

It is still another object to provide a fluid injection arrangement which assures optimum mixing of the pumped liquid with the service line liquid into which it is introduced.

It is still another object to provide a fluid injection arrangement which substantially obviates clogging the injector nozzle with a buildup of precipitates from the liquid being pumped.

The foregoing and other objects are realized in accord with the present invention by providing a pumping and injection system which delivers a chemical or chemicals at a constant rate under varying pressure conditions to be intimately mixed with another liquid. An aspect of the invention resides in the high volumetric efliciency main- 3,424,100 Patented Jan. 28,, 1969 tained by the pump, with a constant pumping rate. Another aspect resides in the pump check valve arrangement, which contributes to the consistency of performance of the pump and the constant pumping rate by assuring a liquid tight seal under all operating conditions.

Yet another aspect of the invention resides in the injection mixing of chemicals being pumped into a second stream of liquid. The mixing accomplished is a uniformly thorough co-mingling of the two liquids. No substantial precipitate deposit is formed at the nozzle outlet of the injection arrangement to inhibit the injection flow of liquid.

The invention, both to its organization and method of operation, taken with further objects and advantages thereof, will best be understood by reference to the following description taken in connection with the accompanying drawings, in which:

FIGURE 1 is a plan view, partially in section, of the liquid pumping and injection system embodying features of the present invention;

FIGURE 2 is a view taken along line 2-2 of FIGURE 1, partially in section;

FIGURE 3 is a sectional view taken along line 3-3 of FIGURE 1;

FIGURE 4 is a sectional view taken along line 44 of FIGURE 3;

FIGURE 5 is a sectional view taken along line 55 of FIGURE 4;

FIGURE 6 is an enlarged front elevational view, partially in section, of an individual liquid pump unit from the pumping and injection system embodying features of the present invention;

FIGURE 7 is an enlarged plan view of a check valve incorporated in the pump unit illustrated in FIGURE 6 and embodying features of the present invention; and

FIGURE 8 is a sectional view taken along line 88 of FIGURE 7.

Referring now to the drawings, and particularly to FIGURE 1, a liquid pumping and injection system embodying features of the present invention is shown generally at 10. The system 10 is illustrated and described in the context of a chemical solution feed pump system and, as such, is designed to draw chemicals from two sources (not shown) through identical conduits 11 and pump the chemicals into a water supply line 1-5 or the like.

The liquid pumping and injection system 10 includes a dual pump assembly 20 which receives the liquid chemicals from the aforementioned sources through the inlet conduits 11 and delivers them under pressure to identical outlet conduits 16. The liquid chemicals from the outlet conduits 16 meet and pass through a flow rate indicator unit 17 and, thence, into the pipe 15, through an injector assembly 21 embodying features of the present invention.

The dual pump assembly 20 delivers liquid chemicals to the injector assembly 21 at a constant pumping rate regardless of variations in line pressure in the outlet conduits 16. The pump assembly 20 additionally maintains extremely high volumetric efficiency. It maintains this high volumetric efiiciency, in the neighborhood of percent or greater, substantially without malfunctions normally attributed tothe presence of foreign material particles or precipitates, for example, in the chemical solutions.

The injector assembly 21 assures excellent chemical mixing with the water in the line 15. Furthermore, the injector assembly 21 substantially eliminates the problem of precipitate build-up with concomitant fouling of the injector assembly 21 due to the premature co-mingling of the introduced liquid chemicals and service line water, for example.

The present invention is described in the context of a pumping and injection system 10 for introducing a single chemical or two different chemicals into a water service line 15, as has been pointed out. It should readily be understood, however, that the system is readily adaptable to pump virtually any type of liquid or liquids at a constant pumping rate regardless of line pressure variations, with an exceptionally high volumetric efficiency of 95 percent or greater, and with a very low incidence of malfunctions of any type, specifically those caused by the presence of foreign material particles or precipitate particles in the liquid chemicals. Furthermore, the injection assembly 21 embodying features of the present invention is readily adaptable to injecting various liquids into the flow stream of a second liquid although it finds its most advantageous application in the chemical solution pumping and injection system 10.

The dual pump assembly comprises a pair of identical pump units 25 removably seated in a mounting frame 26 in opposed relationship. A drive motor 27 (see FIGURE 2) mounted on a drive shaft 29 and retained thereon by a simple machine screw 30. Since the pump units 25 are identical, only the pump unit on the left in FIGURE 1 is described and illustrated in detail and corresponding reference numerals are applied to both pump units.

The pump unit 25 includes a generally cylindrical molded plastic cylinder block having an annular shoulder 36 formed around its periphery and seated in a complementary enclosure 37 in the frame 26. 1A locking screw 38 holds the cylinder block 35 in place while permitting it to be readily inserted and removed.

Extending axially through the entire cylinder block 35 is a cylinder 40 having a smaller diameter outer section 41 and a larger diameter inner section 42 separated by an annular shoulder 43. A cylinder head 46 overlies the smaller diameter outer cylinder section 41 while a piston 47 is slidable in the cylinder 40.

The cylinder head 46 is a generally frusto-conical molded plastic body secured to the cylinder block 35 by conventional bolts 48. A diaphragm 50 embodying features of the present invention is clamped between the cylinder head 46 and the cylinder block 35, and secured to the piston 47.

The diaphragm 50 is fabricated of rubber or the like and includes an enlarged peripheral rim 51 seated in opposed annular grooves 52 formed in the cylinder block 35 and the cylinder head 46. The diaphragm 50 overlies the outer cylinder section 41 and defines a variable volume pumping chamber 54 between the diaphragm 50 and the cylinder head 46.

The diaphragm 50 is secured at its center to the piston 47 by a special machined thread shaft 56. The shaft 56 has a special head 57 which is molded into the back of the diaphragm 50. The bolt 56 extends through the piston head member 59 slidable in the inner cylinder section 41. An annular Xseal 60 seated in a suitably formed peripheral recess 61 in the piston head member 59 seals the head member 59 against the wall of the cylinder section 41. Movement of the piston head member 59 entirely out of the cylinder section 41 is prevented by the annular shoulder 43.

The bolt 56 is threaded into an enlarged piston head member 63 at its outer end 64. The enlarged piston head member 63 is slidable in the larger cylinder section 42 and retains a coil spring 65 between an annular spring seat 66 formed in the piston head member 63 and an annular spring seat 67 formed in the cylinder 40 around the shoulder 43. The coil spring 65 tends to bias the piston 47 and, accordingly, the diaphragm 50 away from the cylinder head 46.

The cylinder head 46 has a concave inner surface 70 which is concentric with the diaphragm 50. The diaphragm 50, in turn, has a thickened central portion 71 defining a convex outer surface 72 overlying the bolt head 57. According to the present invention, the inside radius of the segmentally spherical concave depression Cir 4 70 in the head 46 is slightly smaller than the outside radius of the segmentally spherical convex surface 72 on the diaphragm 50. As will hereinafter be discussed in detail, this relationship contributes to high volumetric efficiency and assures the maintenance of a constant pumping rate with pressure variations in the conduits 16.

A Y-shaped constant volume chamber 75 is formed in the cylinder head 46 over the variable volume pumping chamber 54 and is in constant communication therewith through a leg 76. One arm 77 leading from the leg 76 of the constant volume chamber 75 terminates in an inlet check valve chamber 80, while the other arm 81 terminates in an outlet check valve chamber 82. The constant volume chamber 75 defines a minimum total volume space, between the chamber 54 and the check valve chambers and 82, as will be recognized. This minimal volume chamber 75 in communication with the check valve chambers 80 and 82 also contributes to the volumetric efiiciency of the pump unit 25.

The inlet valve chamber 80 is generally cylindrical and is formed in the base of a socket 84 in which an inlet fitting 85 is seated. The inlet fitting 85 has a knurled coupling 88 securing it in fluid tight relationship to the inlet conduit 11 and contains an angular passage 89 in communication with the inlet conduit 11 and the inlet check valve chamber 80. A planar sealing surface 90 encircles the angular passage 89 in the check valve chamber 80 and a check valve member embodying features of the present invention seats against the sealing surface 90 and is retained between a fitting 85 and the socket 84.

The outlet check valve chamber 82 is also generally cylindrical and is formed in the base of the socket in which the outlet fitting 101 is seated. The outlet fitting 101 contains an angular passage 102 extending from the chamber 82 to the outlet conduit 16 and is connected in fluid tight relationship therewith by the knurled coupling 103. An outlet check valve member 105 identical to the inlet check valve member 95 seals against an annular flat sealing surface 106 in the chamber 82 encircling the arm 81 of the constant volume chamber 75. The check valve member 105 is retained between the fitting 101 and the socket 100.

The inlet check valve member 95 permits the fiow of liquid from the inlet conduit 11 into the constant volume chamber 75, while preventing the flow of liquid in the reverse direction. In contrast, the outlet check valve member 105 permits the flow of liquid under pressure from the constant volume chamber to the outlet conduit 16, while preventing the flow of liquid in the reverse direction. Liquid is drawn by suction into the constant volume chamber 75 and the variable volume chamber 54 from the inlet conduit 11 as the diaphragm 50 moves from the top position shown in FIGURE 1 to the bottom position shown in FIGURE 6. The liquid is pumped outwardly to the outlet conduit 16 as the diaphragm 50 moves from the bottom to the top.

The diaphragm 50 is moved from the bottom to the top by the motor 27 through the medium of the cam 28. When the diphragm 50 is at the top, the cam 28 has moved or rotated to where its cam surface sliding against the cam follower surface 116 on the piston head member 63 has reached a point of maximum eccentricity. As the cam 28 continues to rotate, the coil spring 65 drives the piston 47 and, accordingly, the diaphragm 50 toward the bottom. The cam follower surface 116 continues to follow the cam surface 115, of course. The diaphragm 50 sequentially draws fluid into the chamber 75, 54 from the inlet condit 11, and pumps it out of these chambers under pressure to the outlet conduit 16.

During the pumping cycle, or when the diaphragm 50 is moving from the bottom to the top, the convex surface 72 on the diaphragm 50 is forced against the concave depression 70 in the head 46 to empty the chamber 54 of liquid being pumped. Since the radius of the convex surface 72 is slightly greater than the radius of the concave surface 70, however, the annular periphery 120 of the convex surface 72 engages the annular periphery 121 of the concave depression 70 before the rest of the convex surface 72 engages the remainder of the concave depression 70. As the diaphragm continues to move toward its top, a continually increasing proportion of the convex surface 72 is forced against the concave depression until the last portion of the cavity 54 remaining is immediately adjacent the leg 76 of the fixed volume chamber in the cylinder head 46.

The head 71 of the diaphragm 50 is thus gradually squeezed in toward the middle of the concave depression 70 in the cylinder head 46. The amount of squeeze is calculated so that even under the highest outlet pressure conditions, wherein there is a tendency to cause the rubber material of the diaphragm 50 to contract, the diaphragm 50 completely voids the cavity 54. Due to this relationship and to the minimal volume of the fixed volume cavity 75, a constant pumping rate is achieved at various outlet pressures with extremely high volumetric efliciency.

Of course, the pumping capacity of the pump unit 25 is determined by the length of stroke which the piston 47 and, accordingly, the diaphragm 50 can take. To adjust the pump capacity, a knurled ring 125 is threaded onto the cylinder barrel 35, as at 126, and carries a limiting stop flange 127 extending inwardly from its outer periphery. The flange 127 limits withdrawal of the piston 47 from the cylinder 40 at any preset point.

As the pump unit 25 draws liquid in from the conduit 11 and discharges it to the conduit 16 under pressure, the check valve members 95 and 105 of the pump unit automatically perform the necessary inlet and exhaust valving functions, as has been pointed out. Each valve member 95 and 105 enhances the constant pressure maintenance feature of the pump unit by consistently providing a perfectly fluid tight seal regardless of the presence of foreign matter particles such as chemical precipitates or the like on their respective sealing surfaces and 106. In fact, each of the check valve members and is actually effective to automatically self-clean the corresponding sealing surface 90 or 106 as the check valves operate.

Each check valve member 95 or 105 is formed entirely of rubber or a similarly suitable material. They are identical in construction and operation and, accordingly, only the check valve member 95 is described here in detail. Corresponding reference numerals are applied to corresponding components of the check valve member 105.

Referring to FIGURES 68, the inlet check valve member 95 is seen to comprise a cylindrical rim clamped between the inlet fitting 85 and the socket 8 4. The rim 130 seats in opposed annular recesses 131. Formed Within the confines of the rim 130 on four rubber ribs 133 is the valve core 134.

The valve more 134 includes an outer cup section 135 and an inner cup section 136 formed concentrically therewith. The outer cup section 135 has an annular sealing lip 140 which engages the seals against the flat surface 90 in the inlet fitting 85. correspondingly, the inner cup section has an annular sealing lip 141 which also engages and seals against the flat surface 90-. The check valve member 95 is positioned in the check valve chamber 80 so that the lips 140 and 141 normally come into light engagement with the surface 90 when no liquid pressure is exerted on either side of the valve core 134.

As the piston 47 and, accordingly, the diaphragm 50 retract in the cylinder 40, suctions draw the core 134 away from the surface 90. Liquid flows into the constant volume chamber 75 (and the variable volume chamber 74) past the lips 141, 140, through the arcuate openings 145 between the ribs 133. At the same time, the valve core 134 of the outlet check valve member 105 is drawn tightly against the flat surface 106, preventing the flow of liquid from the outlet conduit 16 back into the chambers 75, 54. As the valve core 134 of the outlet check valve mem- 6 ber 105 is flattened against the surface 106, the lips 140 and 141 slide outwardly on the surface 106, sweeping it clean of any deposited chemical precipitate, for example.

When the piston 47 and, accordingly, the diaphragm 50 moves toward the top in a pumping stroke, the valve core 134 of the outlet check valve member 105 is lifted off the sealing surface 106 and liquid is pumped past the valve core 134 through the openings 145 in the valve. Correspondingly, the sealing member 134 of the inlet check valve member 95 is flattened against the flat sealing surface 90. The lips 140 and 141 sweep the sealing surface 90 clean of any foreign material particles.

The check valve members 95 and 105 seal perfectly again and again as the pump units 25 cyclically pump chemicals out through the outlet conduits 16. Even in the presence of particles of foreign material, such as chemical precipitate or the like, the check valve members 105 and 95 are effective because their multiple sealing lips 140 and 141 envelop and actually seal over particles. In sealing and unsealing, the lips 140 and 141 sweep such particles off the surfaces 90 and 106.

As has been pointed out, the chemicals which are discharged to the outlet conduits 16 are brought together in the flow rate indicator 17 and delivered to the water service line 15 or the like through the injection assembly 21 embodying features of the present invention. The flow rate indicator assembly 17 includes a generally T- shaped fitting formed of transparent Plexiglas or the like.

The fitting 150 includes a cross member 151 having a passage 152 extending through its length. The passage 152 is in communication with the outlet conduit 16 at its opposite ends, the outlet conduits 16 being connected to the cross member 151 by coupling members 155. A flow indicator passage 156 extends through the leg 157 of the T- shaped member 150 and is connected to the passage 152 through a slightly smaller diameter passage 158. The passage 156 is connected into the injector assembly 21 embodying features of the present invention and has a flow rate indicator ball 160 mounted for sliding movement therein. The rate of chemical solution flow through the passage 156 is measured by the amount which the ball 160 is forced upwardly in the passage 156, the passage 156 being slightly tapered.

The injector assembly 21 according to the present invention includes a generally cylindrical pipe section 166 externally threaded at 167 on its opposite ends for threading into the internal threads 168 in a down stream line section 169 and an up stream line section 170- of the water service line 15 or the like. A cylindrical bore 173 extends through the pipe section 166 and contains an injector nozzle 174.

The injector nozzle 174 comprises a substantially bullet shaped body mounted concentrically with the :bore 17 3 on radially extending vanes 181. As will be noted, there are threee vanes 181 and each is canted at a substantial angle to the axis of the bore 173 so as to induce rotation of liquid passing from the up stream pipe section 170 to the down stream pipe section 169 thereof. The aerodynamic shape of the leading end 182 on the nozzle 180 minimizes turbulence in the injector assembly 21.

As the water, for example, swirls past the nozzle 180 in the bore 173, chemicals are introduced from the down stream face 185 of the body through a nozzle jet 186. The nozzle jet 186 is connected through the angulated passage 187 in the body 180 and a vane 181 with the passage 156 in the fitting 150. The fitting 150 is threaded into a lateral extension 188 of the pipe section 166.

In the injector nozzle jet 186 is centered in the circular flat surface 185 on the downstream end of the body 180 as the water swirls past the bullet shaped body 180, its flow rate causes a void or gas pocket to form over the nozzle jet 186 on the face 185. Accordingly, the chemicals squirting out of the jet 186 do not contact the swirling water until it has departed the immediate vicinity of the jet 186 and any precipitation from the chemicals effected by contact with the water does not build up in surrounding relationship with the jet.

The swirling effect of the water passing the bullet shaped body 180 causes complete and intimate mixing of the chemicals with the water. Accordingly, the chemically treated water can be removed to service virtually immediately downstream from the injection assembly 21 without finding localized concentrations of the chemicals in the water.

While the embodiment described herein is at present considered to be preferred, it is unerstood that various modifications and improvements may be made therein, and it is intended to cover in the appended claims all such modifications and improvements as fall within the true spirit and scope of the invention.

What is claimed is:

1. An injector assembly for introducing chemical into a service line carrying another liquid, comprising: a fitting adapted to be interposed in the service line and having a generally cylindrical passage extending therethrough for passing liquid from the upstream end to the downstream end of said passage, a nozzle body in said passage and substantially concentric therewith, a plurality of vanes radiating from said nozzle body, each of said vanes being canted to the axis of said passage to induce said another liquid flowing through said passage to swirl about said axis, said body having a curved side, bullet shaped leading end for engagement by said another liquid without the induction of any substantial turbulence therein, said nozzle body having a substantially planar surface on its downstream end, said planar surface being perpendicular to said axis, and jet means being positioned substantially in the center of .said surface whereby said second liquid flowing past said body causes a gas pocket to form over said surface around said jet means and said first liquid is mixed with said second liquid at a distance from said jet means, and chemical conduit means through one of said vanes and said body to said jet.

2. The injector assembly of claim 1 further characterized in that said plurality of vanes comprises three vanes substantially evenly spaced around said nozzle body.

References Cited UNITED STATES PATENTS 1,124,579 1/1915 Ambursen 239-403 1,564,064 12/ 1925 Hannah 239-405 2,069,352 2/1937 Brookshire et al. 239-405 3,010,404 11/1961 Anderson 103-150 3,019,738 2/1962 Zubaty 103-150 3,039,399 6/1962 Everett 103-150 3,152,726 10/1964 Chivers 103-150 M. CARY NELSON, Primary Examiner.

WILLIAM R. CLINE, Assistant Examiner.

US. Cl. X.R. 239-405

US3424100D 1964-04-29 1965-09-22 Injector assembly Expired - Lifetime US3424100A (en)

Priority Applications (2)

Application Number Priority Date Filing Date Title
US363547A US3335671A (en) 1964-04-29 1964-04-29 Pumping and injection system
US50966065A true 1965-09-22 1965-09-22

Publications (1)

Publication Number Publication Date
US3424100A true US3424100A (en) 1969-01-28

Family

ID=27002110

Family Applications (1)

Application Number Title Priority Date Filing Date
US3424100D Expired - Lifetime US3424100A (en) 1964-04-29 1965-09-22 Injector assembly

Country Status (1)

Country Link
US (1) US3424100A (en)

Cited By (1)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US4365753A (en) * 1980-08-22 1982-12-28 Parker-Hannifin Corporation Boundary layer prefilmer airblast nozzle

Citations (7)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US1124579A (en) * 1913-02-28 1915-01-12 Ambursen Company Nozzle.
US1564064A (en) * 1924-12-18 1925-12-01 Louey Migel Burner
US2069352A (en) * 1935-01-28 1937-02-02 Thomas W Brookshire Apparatus for applying germicide and insecticide
US3010404A (en) * 1957-03-11 1961-11-28 Herbert E Anderson Chemical feed pump
US3019738A (en) * 1957-05-06 1962-02-06 Gen Motors Corp Fluid pump
US3039399A (en) * 1959-12-07 1962-06-19 Foregger Company Inc Pump
US3152726A (en) * 1961-10-05 1964-10-13 Chivers Henry Albert Apparatus for supplying a washing liquid to the windscreens of motor vehicles

Patent Citations (7)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US1124579A (en) * 1913-02-28 1915-01-12 Ambursen Company Nozzle.
US1564064A (en) * 1924-12-18 1925-12-01 Louey Migel Burner
US2069352A (en) * 1935-01-28 1937-02-02 Thomas W Brookshire Apparatus for applying germicide and insecticide
US3010404A (en) * 1957-03-11 1961-11-28 Herbert E Anderson Chemical feed pump
US3019738A (en) * 1957-05-06 1962-02-06 Gen Motors Corp Fluid pump
US3039399A (en) * 1959-12-07 1962-06-19 Foregger Company Inc Pump
US3152726A (en) * 1961-10-05 1964-10-13 Chivers Henry Albert Apparatus for supplying a washing liquid to the windscreens of motor vehicles

Cited By (1)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US4365753A (en) * 1980-08-22 1982-12-28 Parker-Hannifin Corporation Boundary layer prefilmer airblast nozzle

Similar Documents

Publication Publication Date Title
EP2540387B1 (en) In-line fluid mixing device
KR930010661B1 (en) Pressure valve
US4204646A (en) Hand-held pulsating shower
KR101016135B1 (en) Device for transporting fuel from a reservoir to an internal combustion engine
CA2032240C (en) Multi-port valveless pump
US3224378A (en) Fluid pressure piston seal and valve
EP1503119B1 (en) High pressure pump valve with replaceable valve seats
US2675758A (en) Chemical feeder
RU2532864C1 (en) Kochetov's swirl atomiser
US4118152A (en) Pump for variable dosing
RU2480295C1 (en) Kochetov's swirl atomiser
KR20010074499A (en) Differential injector
US3599657A (en) Double diaphram check valve
CN101187362B (en) Pump for a fluid, in particular manual pump for use in internal combustion engines operated with diesel fuel
US20070020123A1 (en) Pump for conveying an exhaust gas aftertreatment medium particularly a urea-water solution, for diesel engines
US8277653B2 (en) Power recovery chamber
FI104647B (en) Ventilous metering pump and way to adjust its flow
US4283167A (en) Cooling structure for an oil sealed rotary vacuum pump
RU2570441C1 (en) Kochetov's swirl atomiser
DE3209763C2 (en)
US3661167A (en) Chemical feed pump with improved valve means
US2544561A (en) Fuel injection pump
US4809731A (en) Liquid injection apparatus having an external adjustor
WO2011123777A1 (en) Directed multiport eductor and method of use
US4789104A (en) High pressure coaxial flow nozzles