A client in Thailand bought our late-model ZLSP-R 300B Sawdust Pellet Machine. The capacity is 250-350kg/h. As an upgrade of traditional small pellet machine, it is designed with automatic circulating oil system. The default color of the sawdust pellet machine is blue. However, it is available to be customized as you required. In this order, the custom color is green as shown in the photos below.
Parameters of ZLSP-R Series Electric Pellet Machine
ZLSP Series Sawdust Pellet Machine
D-type Vs. R-type
- Flat die sawdust pellet machine contains two types, the D-Type in which the roller is fixed while dye moves with the main shaft and pellets of small diameters ranging from (4-10mm) are generally used in it. The pelletizing material includes waste paper & plastic, cotton straw, peanut shell, pine, fir and sun flower husk etc.
- The second is R-Type in which the roller moves with the main shaft while the die is fixed. It is usually an advanced form of D-type which can process most hardwood such as basswood, cherry, maple, cypress and poplar etc. The R-type has a benefit over D-type by being commercially beneficial.
D-type Pellet Machine: Model B Vs. Model C
Pellet machine with electric motor is a newly designed, high quality machine which is used for making pellets easily, dry in and dry out. The d type pellet machine has two type of structural conformations, one is the normal form (model B) and the other is designed with full covered electrical motor (model C). The capacity can reach 800kg/h.
Working of The Sawdust Pellet Machine
This small pellet machine for sawdust and other biomass materials is composed of the following main components: Hopper, Roller and die, Main box (adjusting bolt), Electrical control cabinet, Motor (containing round nut and locking ring), Main shaft, Blade.
The saw dust pellet mill machine works by the energy provided by the electric motor to rotate the main shaft. This brings the movement of the rollers against flat die that rises the temperature up to 80 degrees, causing friction. The rollers then compress the biomass materials and force them to move across the narrow holes in the pellet die. When the compressed raw materials reach the other end of the die, the sharp blades cut them into pieces of equal size, providing fine pellets of similar size.