How does the Stator pump work?

Helical motor and double helix are an integral part of the elastomeric stator. The helix is a metallic component with which the pump rotates. The rotor resembles screws within the elastomeric stator. The external shaft that is attached to it gets a regular supply of fluid as the impeller along with the twin helix motor creates a force to move from its current position. With the help of electricity, a powerful magnetic field is created within the main chamber of the pump. This electromagnetic is extremely strong, thereby resulting in rotation of the shaft. The rotor stator pump body and components comply with international standards.

For spare rotor stator pump body parts, a wide variety of materials are available with variations of nitrile, EPDM, chloro-sulphonated rubber, elastomers, HNBR mid steel- to name a few. Being the leading manufacturer and supplier of industrial pumps, Roto Pumps has brought innovation in its micronic accuracy molds as well as compound technology. Extensive research and development endeavors have enabled Roto Pumps to infuse the highest levels of quality as well as desired features or properties in pumps. This is evident from the way heat treatment technology and hard chrome plating technologies are embedded in the pump range of Roto. At every stage of pump manufacturing, it is ensured by Roto that the dimensions, as well as the critical tolerance limits or power, always remain the highest concern. 

Being the leading industrial pumps company, Roto Pumps offers a stator pump in carbon steel, tool steel, stainless steel, haste alloy duplex, and super duplex. This pump is mostly used for different applications in the chemical industry. The helical screw pump is specially designed to displace liquids with very high density and abrasion quotient. For excellent performance and output generation of the stator pump, it is widely used in chemical industries across the world.

Related Post – Ways to Know That You’re External Gear Pump Requires Maintenance

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s