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SC Pneumatic cylinder used in blister packing machine

Here is a  video introduce how the pneumatic cylinder apply for the Filling and packing line Blister

Kind of packaging:  plastic cups, plastic containers

Packed products:  meat, fish and seafood, grocery, sauces, dairy products, household chemicals, confectionery, ready meals, fruit and vegetables, medicine

Feature:  in-line process is performed a full cycle of operation, starting with the blowing of the plastic container or cup with a polymeric film, filling them with a product via the dispenser or stacker sealing cover material with the printed labels and cutting sealed containers and cups, filled with product into separate units or containers (cups)

SC Pneumatic cylinder used in blister packing machine

Pneumatic cylinders (sometimes known as air cylinders) are mechanical devices which use the power of compressed gas to produce a force in a reciprocating linear motion

Cylinder design
The basic, rod-style industrial cylinder consists of a tube sealed by end caps. A rod attached to an internal piston extends through a sealed opening in one of the ends. The cylinder mounts to a machine and the piston rod acts upon the load.

A port at one end of the cylinder supplies compressed air to one side of the piston, causing it (and the piston rod) to move. The port at the other end lets air on the opposite side of the piston escape — usually to atmosphere. Reversing the roles of the two ports makes the piston and rod stroke in the opposite direction. Rod-style cylinders function in two ways:

Double-acting cylinders use compressed air to power both the extend and retract strokes, moving the rod back and forth. This arrangement makes them ideal for pushing and pulling loads. Controlling the rate at which air exhausts determines rod speed.

Single-acting cylinders have compressed air supplied to only one side of the piston; the other side vents to atmosphere. Depending on whether air is routed to the cap or rod end determines whether the rod extends or retracts. The most common type is pressure-extended, with an internal spring returning the piston to its original position when air exhausts. In other designs, gravity or an external spring powers the return stroke.

 

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