Being the “senior” engineer by age, my younger co-workers chide me on ambiguities that I can remember that were before their time. If you can identify this machine then you are in the same class as I am. If you cannot send a reply and I will give you the answer.
Yes I have seen a lot of history which is why I do not like visiting the Smithsonian. Some of that stuff displayed I am still using! So what’s wrong with the old as it is the foundation from which the new is built upon. Sadly I see young whipper-snappers reinventing the wheel and here we go again full circle until someone else comes up with another epiphany. It’s said that history repeats itself. I say it’s us who ignorantly repeats history.
To break from the circle of repetitiveness, we need to identify not the concept but the mission. If the mission of the ungainly box to the right were identified, it would be obvious that we have non-invasive technology today to perform the same function.
When evaluating your compressed air usage, think of the application’s mission, which typically is blow off, drying, cooling, and parts placement. Many of these application do not lend themselves to mechanical manipulation which is why air was used in the first place. So what is the most cost-effective way to apply compressed air? This one I will give you the answer to, EXAIR engineered nozzles, jets, and air knives. By design, these engineered products accomplish the same using less compressed air.
Call one of our application engineers to discuss how you can implement engineered nozzles in your application.