Syntron® Vibrating Feeders for heavy industry are ideal for feeding a wide variety of bulk materials from storage piles, hoppers, bins and silos. Rugged and dependable, Syntron® heavy-duty feeders are backed by years of service-proven performance in the mining, aggregates, glass, cement, chemical, wood products and steel industries.
Syntron® Vibrating Feeders are designed to increase bulk handling productivity with high, controlled feed rates to improve cost-per-ton efficiency. Electromagnetic and electromechanical models are available. With capacity ranges from 25 to 4,000 tons per hour, these feeders are ideally suited for high-tonnage feeding. Feeder selection should include consideration of production requirements, material characteristics, and operating environment.
Syntron® Vibrating Feeders are sub-resonant tuned, two mass, spring-connected systems. These features enable Syntron® feeders to work consistently under material damping and other varying head-load conditions with negligible changes in trough stroke. Sub-resonant tuning maintains stroke consistency and speed stability, thus delivering higher capacities at controlled feed rates.
Precise, sub-resonant tuning is a key characteristic of both types of Syntron® vibrating feeders, and is critical to feeder performance. Electromagnetic models are tuned through careful calculation of the number and thickness of the special leaf springs required to accomplish the desired tuning ratio. Electromechanical models are tuned by adjusting the operating speed to obtain the exact tuning ratio. Low sub-resonant tuning utilized by Syntron®’s two-mass feeders make them the most stable and consistent feeders available in today’s market.
Dependable, flexible control sets Syntron® vibrating feeders apart from other feeding and conveying machinery. Material feed rates are controlled and easily adjusted with Syntron® solid-state controls; a wide range of standard and special models is available. Control devices can also be supplied for integration into systems that use external signals from automatic sensing devices. In addition, control arrangements are available for selecting and sequencing a group of feeders.