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transfer materials from bags to hoppers, feeders, reactors and conveyors, thanks to a twin-ring, dust-tight docking station that creates a sealed, dust-free connection from the bag bottom. The transfer system virtually eliminates ambient combustible dust, thereby reducing safety risks. Italian company, Agierre, employs their own big bag emptying structure in which the product discharge is made without any powder emissions due to a well-designed closing and tightening system.


It can be placed on load cells, making it possible to check the product transferred or dosed in the receiving system. It can also be combined with VTS through a suction hopper for connection to other equipment. Elux systems of Barcelona, Spain, have developed a range of fully automatic machines for opening and emptying of sacks and bags. Their EL 7P models, in particular, deal with single or double layer sacks made of synthetics, paper, or jute holding powders or granules. Schrage Conveying Systems sees a major challenge for loading and reloading systems as their technical design for particular product properties as well as on-site conditions. That’s the reason it says it developed “a flexible solution based on a tube chain conveyor, which combines gentle product handling and flexibility”. Schrage big bag discharge system works independent of other systems, either as a permanently installed system or a mobile unit They make a point of city major advantages as the dust- tightness during the reloading process achieved by an absolutely closed system as well as high structural stability during the loading process.


THE MOST VITAL CHECKS It also facilitates almost complete residual emptying and a level of self-cleaning that allows for uncomplicated product changes. And, importantly, all of the systems are made of weather-resistant materials.


CROHMIQ, who can rightly lay claim to the fact that their FIBC fabric has been tested and studied more extensively than any other of its kind, citing a “spotless safety record” after an estimated 40 million of their distinctive blue bags used since their introduction. In a recent article on reuse,


they recommended a


thorough internal/external inspection, including straps but added: “Other things to look for during an inspection are any dampness, contamination on the inside or outside, and any growth of mold or mildew. “If these are present, they can ruin the


products put into the bags. Check for embedded wood splinters or rocks in the fabric too. Lastly, make sure you can still read the printing on the outside of the bag too.


“Clean out the bags of any residual product. Each bag should undergo wet or dry refurbishment to keep it clean.” And the US process equipment company, APEC, also cautions on the importance


cautions on the importance of meeting sanitation requirements: “If your materials must meet food grade or other USDA or FDA standards, you’ll need to make sure the super sack unloader and the bag itself are suitable. “A bag liner is useful here to protect the materials inside from moisture, damage or contamination. In this case, the frame around the bag should secure both the bag and the liner, or the liner may collapse and enter the feeder. The frame, as well as any surface the materials come into contact with should be made from stainless steel to allow for easy sanitation.”


of meeting


For the reduction of waste and avoidance of contamination, the global exporter, Rishi FIBC Solutions, recommends container liners, which have become very popular of late among those in the transportation industry. They point out that they play a major role in providing resistance against humidity and have the added advantage of being easy to maintain and keep clean.


“A bag liner is useful to protect the materials inside from moisture, damage or contamination. The frame around the bag should secure both the bag and the liner, or the liner may collapse and enter the feeder”


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