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S. Schmolke, A. Katterfeld, F.Krause

Institut fr Frder- und Baumaschinentechnik, Stahlbau und Logistik (IFSL)

Otto-von-Guericke-Universitt Magdeburg

Universittsplatz 2

39106 Magdeburg

Summary This paper describes the first results of experimental tests of tube chain conveyors. Tube chain conveyors are to handle bulk material. Up to now there was no research work in this area. The aim of the research

work is to get the first scientific principles for calculating and design such systems. A pilot plant was installed

and new methods for data transmitting out of a closed metallic sealed system were developed. Extensive measurements with different bulk solids were done and new results could be collected. The results of the theoretical

entries for calculating and design such conveyors were compared with the experimental results.

NOMENCLATURE

Ai

dRi

IV

Fq

FKv

FRh

Fv

Fz1

Fzv

g

H

lTS

nF

px

pz

qF

qKS

t

TK

VF

Vi

VKS

vK

x, y, z

V

I

a , p

K

W

Inside diameter

Volumetric flow

Inertial force of weight per meter of chain and disks

Motion resistance because lift of chain and disks in vertical parts

Motion resistance because friction of chain and disks in horizontal parts

Total motion resistance in vertical parts

Total force because weight and friction of bulk solid acting of one disk in vertical parts

Total force acting of all disks in vertical parts

Acceleration of gravity

Total height of vertical parts

Disk pitch

Number of bulk solid parts between disks

Horizontal pressure

Vertikal pressure

Weight per meter of bulk solid

Weight per meter of chain with disks

Chain pitch

Chain tractive force

Volume, eq. (3)

Volume inside the tube

Volume of chain with disks

Chain speed

Coordinates

Volumetric efficiency

Capacity efficiency

Rankine coefficient

Rankine coeff. of active/passive limit rate in accordance with Rankines theory

Friction coefficient chain/tube

Friction coefficient bulk solid/tube

Density of bulk solid

Angle of internal friction

m

m

m/s

N

N

N

N

N

N

m/s

m

m

N/m

N/m

N/m

N/m

m

N

m

m

m

m/s

m

kg/m

rad

INTRODUCTION

The tube chain conveyor is used exclusively for the transport of bulk solids and belongs to the mechanical continuous conveyor group with circulating train means. The quite old conveyor technology working on the damming up disks principle was promoted by the use of new materials and new chain designs since 1970.

First of all Remmer Schrage and his company Schrage Rohrkettensysteme GmbH have been contributing to this

development. Due to this facts the tube chain conveyor is a continuous conveyor with many advantages in comparison with belt feeders, trough chain conveyors, screw conveyors and bucket chain conveyors. While with most

mechanical continuous conveyors only a straight conveying direction is possible, changes in the conveying direction, whether they are three dimensional or flat, are no problem with a tube chain conveyor.

Also dust,-gas- and pressure-tightness is easy to realize. Another advantages is the possibility to work in difficult

environments. Temperatures about 300C and the transportation of abrasive bulk solids can be managed. Nevertheless tube chain conveyors have a lower power consumption then e.g. screw conveyors. At this reason tube

chain conveyors serve the protection of the environment and that of man.

Up to now the design of tube chain conveyors bases only on the practical experiences of few people. However

some conveyors were damaged at work. Typical reasons for trouble with such conveyors are chain breaks or

breaks of transportation disks as shown in figure 1.

a

b

Figure1: a) Abrasion on a chain link causes change of chain pitch and defect of conveyor

b) double sided reversed bending fatigue crack in the weld between disk and chain

Hence one of the research activities of our institute (IFSL) on the University of Magdeburg is to study the behaviour of tube chain conveyors to get the first scientific principles for calculating such systems and to prevent conveyor defects. At this reason a pilot plant has been installed to get or to improve the new methods of calculating.

The tube chain conveyor belongs to the mechanical continuous conveyor group with circulating train means.

Figure 2 shows components of the tube chain conveyor of the pilot plant as example for a typical tube chain conveyor. The closed conveying system consists of several metallic tubes connected with standard flanges, a driving

unit, a tensioning unit, a conveyor chain and depending on the line-run a tube bend.

Bulk solid is conveyed in the tube by disks fixed on the chain in a definite distance as shown in figure 3. The

route of the tube conveyor can be horizontally, vertically, or with an inclined orientation. A photo of the pilot

plant is showed in figure 4

antenna

outlet opening

driving unit

receiver

tube

redirection unit

feed opening

antennas

antennas

tube bench

chain A

with measurement disk

Figure 2: Pilot plant of the tube chain conveyor and the chain tractive force measurement

a

Figure 3:

b

a) A vertical part of an empty tube chain conveyor

b) A moving chain with fixed disks transports wheat

volumetric flow:

horizontal length:

vertical length:

inside diameter:

outside diameter:

disk diameter:

Ivmax 20 m/h

Lh = 6 m

Lv = 4 m

dRi = 159 mm

dRa = 168 mm

dS = 148 mm

chain:

chain pitch:

disk pitch:

velocity:

DIN 762-2-1680 E (carbonized )

t = 80 mm

lTS = 160 mm

vK = 0.0240.37 m/s

Figure 4 (left):

Tube chain conveyor pilot plant in the bay of the IFSL

university Magdeburg

drive station

2

10

3

redirection station

4

9

THEORY

Up to now principles for design tube chain conveyor does not exist. Krause already wrote in [3] that the behaviour of tube chain conveyors is similar to the behaviour of scraper conveyor and through chain conveyors, because all of these conveyors have an endless train means.

But there are certain differences. For example the different to the scraper conveyor is that the supporting member

is closed (tube). The different to the through chain conveyor is the use of only one round steel link

chain,

which causes the tractive force only form-closed. At this reason the new research results and design advices,

which were published especially to the through chain conveyor from Wehking [11] Hermann [13] can not be

used to calculate the design of a tube chain conveyor.

The most important influence on examination tube chain conveyors have the motion resistances, which depend

on the line-run of the conveyor, the properties of bulk solid and the tensile force of the chain. For an analytical

description of the motion resistances the conveying (filled) site of the pilot plant can be divided in a horizontal, a

vertical and a bend part. The classification of the pilot plant line-run parts is illustrated in figure 5. Besides the

horizontal parts (8 filled), the bend part (9) and the vertical part (10), other parts are identified to get a better

understanding for the measurement signals explained in chapter 5.

The following entries for calculation a tube chain conveyor are summarized shortly. For better understanding and

further explanations the articles by Krause [3]-[7] are advisable.

4.1

Volumetric Flow

The theoretical volume, which the bulk solid is able to fill up can be calculated if the volume of the chain and the

transportation disks is subtracted from the volume inside the tube. The so called volumetric efficiency is given

by:

V VKS VF

V = i

=

(1)

Vi

Vi

Depending on the disk pitch and the size of chain as well as disks the volumetric efficiency is about

V 0.900.96. To calculate the real volumetric efficiency it is necessary to consider the influences of the inclination of the line run, the bulk solid density at the feed zone, the properties of the bulk solid and so on. This

influences can be united in the so called capacity efficiency I. The real volumetric flow can be expressed as

follows:

I V = I I Vth = I V A i v K

4.2

(2)

By regarding the tube as a square it is possible to calculate the frictional force on the wall which is caused by

bulk solid flow. For the easiest case a stress condition in accordance with Rankines theory can be assumed. Due

to the wall friction this is actually not correct.

The motion resistance in horizontal parts is given by:

FRh = l [ I V g A i W (1 + I V h ) + q KS K ]

(3)

respectively:

FRh = l [q F W (1 + I V h ) + q KS K ]

(4)

d Ri

and a stress condition of Rankine is assumed

2

Constant sectional area of the flow of bulk solid above the whole conveying route with the following

material mass per meter:

q F = I V A i g

(5)

For the active and passiv stress condition in accordance with Rankines theory is given by:

(

(45

)

/ 2)

a = tan 2 450 e / 2

(6)

p = tan

(7)

+ e

4.3

Motion Resistance in Vertical Parts

In vertical parts of the conveyor segments of the bulk solid flow have to lift against the wall friction. Different to

the theory of Janssen the friction force on the wall has an effect on a differential small piece of bulk solid flow in

the bottom direction as illustrated in figure 6. Krause showed this already in [3].

The evaluation of the equilibrium of forces and the solving of the differential equations results in the following

equations:

dRi

z

pz

px

dz

px

lTS

Wpx

Agdz

pz + dpz

Figure 6: Basic modell for the calculation of motion resistance because bulk

solid in a one part of the bulk soild flow lTS

Fz1 = p z A i with p z =

e

v U

W

Ai g

4 W v

I V l TS

d Ri

d3 g

Fz1 = Ri

e

16 W v

Fzv = n Fv Fz1 =

H d 3Ri

v U

Ai

-1 ,

(8)

1 ,

g

e

16 l TS W v

d 2Ri

respectively with q F =

I V g

4

Fzv

4 W v

i V l TS

d Ri

(9)

1 ,

(10)

(according to eq.(5))

d Ri

= HqF

e

4 l TS W I V v

4 W v

I V l TS

d Ri

(11)

1 .

The motion resistance due to lift of chain and disks is given by:

FKv = H q KS .

(12)

(13)

Fv = Fzv + FKv .

(14)

The results of the experimental test have to confirm this theoretical results. Especially the definition of the vvalue depend on the bulk solid, the capacity efficiency I and the disk pitch is necessary. In addition to that it is

necessary to check whether the calculation model illustrated in figure 6 is right.

4.4

In guidance with big radius high motion resistance can be expected. Results of research for an analytical model of

the effects in tube bends and any inclined conveyor parts were published by Krause in [3]-[6].

5

EXPERIMENTAL TESTS

For the analytical description of motion resistance large-scale research is done. But the theoretical results have to

be compared with the real behavior to support or to improve the entries for calculating. At this reason it is necessary to collect measurement data from certain sources. The evaluation of the certain equation which are published

in this paper results that is it necessary to measure following very important data:

Measurement signal

Tractive force

Mass flow

Chain speed

sensor/

aim

measuring device

Measurement disk including:

to measure Fzv (eq. 14), FRH

Strain Gage Technology,

(eq. 4), W, K and to final

miniaturised Amplifier

calculate h and v

miniaturised Transmitter

Load cell (Strain Gage Technology) to calculate V and I

Inductive transducer

to calculate V and I

Table 1: The most important measurement signals

The experimental ascertainment of the chain tractive force (all over the conveying route) is of special significance for the design of calculation of tube chain conveyors. Up to now it was impossible to measure tractive

forces directly.

5.1

To measure the tractive force the measurement system has to be up to the following demands:

The tractive force has to be measured directly at the chain link. The sensor has to be resistant against high

mechanical load and abrasion.

Signal conversion, amplification and power supply have to be placed right next to the chain link and move as

well.

Signals of the chain tractive force have to be sent from the moving chain inside of tube to the outside by a

suitable transmission technology.

Received signals of the chain tractive force are to store, to display in the form of online graphics and to condition together with other measurement signals (handling speed, volumetric flow, route of material...) using a

measurement PC equipped with adequate hardware and software.

Measurement - PC

Antennas

1- 6 on the plant

Measurement Disk

DIAdem

analog-digital-converter

DT 2812

Battery

Transmitter

Splitter

Receiver

Strain Gage

Figure 7: Block diagram of the chain tractive forces measurement and signal transmission

Main problems consist in the application of a chain tractive force sensor and the signal transmission out of the

closed metallic tube. This transmission means the clean transmission of measurement signals out of the Faraday

screen. One chain link equipped with Strain Gage Technology. It was used a full bridge shown in figure 7 as a

sensor in the way, where only the tractive force component is active and all other components are neutralised by

circuitry

Receiver

SG 2

~

~

~

SG 1

UB

Amplifier

SG 3

SG 4

VHF-transmitter

illustrated in figure 9. Figure 8 shows the components of

this measurement disk including the chain link with Strain

Gage Technology, the miniaturised amplifier, the

miniaturised VHF-transmitter, and the storage battery for

power supply of all electronic components.

With a special arrangement of transmission and receiver

antennas it is possible to send the signal of the chain tractive

force out of the tube in good quality from all over the

conveying route as illustrated in figure 7.

5.2

Analysis of measurements

6 7

10

10

0 1 2

0 1 2

5 0.35

0.3

velocity [m/s]

Measurement signals like tractive force, speed of chain and other parameters are acquired and recorded together

all over the process in the computer measurement system.

In Figure 10 the progression of the chain tractive force (and the speed of the chain) depending on the conveying

route distance of a circulation of the chain is shown. The smoothed measurement signal shows a typical course of

tractive force. The entire conveying route was divided into calculation-parts 0-10 which are similar to the

calculation parts in chapter 4, figure 5.

0.25

0.2

3

0.15

2

0.1

1

0.05

0

5

10

15

parts

20

distance [m]

smooth chain tractive force

velocity

In Part 9 a strong rise of the chain tractive force can be recognised. That is why in this part the friction between

the disks and the tube bend is higher than in all other parts. A result of this effect is a high motion-resistance. On

top of the vertical part 10 the chain tractive force reaches a maximum, due to the friction between bulk solid and

tube and the weight of bulk solid and chain.

RESULTS

The chain tractive force in the explained systems was measured from 1 to 8 kN. These values depend on the

chain stress before the measurement starts, the bulk solid properties and the filling level. The maximum value

corresponds to 10% of the fraction force of the chain. In figure 11 and 12 some representative courses of measurement data of chain tractive force with different parameters were selected, to illustrate the general influence of

bulk solid properties. Krause already showed in [5] the influence of chain speed and filling level.

In table 2 and 3 an example for calculating the unknown parameters of behaviour of tube chain conveyors is

given. In table 2 the theoretical friction coefficient W between bulk solid and steel, determined by shear tests,

can be compared with real friction coefficient inside the tube, determined by analyzing chain tractive force during

transportation. The difference between these value can be explained with the roughness inside the tube. Bulk

solid is deposited in the uneven tube surface and effects an friction between bulk solid and bulk solid. Hence the

real friction coefficient is lower than the theoretical determined value. The -values, shown in table 3 were iteratively calculated using equations 4 and 12.

force [kN]

6 7

10

012

5

parts

4

tractive force unfilled

0

0

20

15

10

distance [m]

Figure 11: Chain tractive force of one circuit with wheat (90% filling level) compared to the

chain tractive force while unfilled conveyor

force [kN]

6 7

10

012

5

parts

4

tractive force unfilled

0

5

15

10

20

distance [m]

Figure 12: Chain tractive force of one circuit with wheat (90% filling level) compared to the

chain tractive force with flour wheat (90% filling level) and the same tension force

Bulk solid

Wheat

Flour of wheat

[kg/m]

800

586

0,40

0,56

I

0,75

0,87

h (eq. (4))

1,45

1,50

v (eq. (13))

1,08

1,42

W while transportation

0,33

0,38

a = 0.32

p = 3.12

Broken and disrupted chains are the results of extreme situations, like the cant of disks in the tube, drive-station

or redirection-station. If parts of bulk solids are canting between the disks and the tube another extreme situation

is possible.

7

CONCLUSION

This paper shows the good correspondence between theoretical calculated values and the measurement data from

the pilot plant. Founded on the measurement data for wheat it was possible to determine the exact capacity efficiency and the real friction coefficient of one circuit. Because wheat flour has bad flow properties it was impossible to reach a constant volumetric flow for any filling level with the used bunker. It is necessary to use discharge

aids. Nevertheless some tests with wheat flour were successful. Hence it was possible to compared the measurement data to show the first time the dependence of properties of bulk solids.

To support the first results and entries for calculating the design of a tube chain conveyor more tests with different bulk solids, capacity efficiencies, chain speeds and disk pitches are necessary. First of all a standardized

method of evaluation the measurement data is important to compare the different data. Then it is possible to asses

the entries, which are published in this article.

8

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

The authors are grateful to the pilot plant provided by Schrage Rohrkettensysteme GmbH, Friedeburg, Germany.

9

REFERENCES

[1]

SCHRAGE, F.: Einsatz von Rohrkettenfrderern in der industriellen Praxis. Hebezeuge und Frdermittel,

Berlin, (37) 1997, Heft 12, S. 538 540.

[2]

[3]

KRAUSE, F.; BANSE, W.; LORZ, S.: Bewegungswiderstnde und Kettenbeanspruchungen bei Stauscheibenfrderern. Tagungsband Schttgutfrdertechnik, Universitt Magdeburg, 1997

[4]

KRAUSE, F.; BANSE, W.; SCHMOLKE, S.; WERNER, A.: Theoretische und experimentelle Untersuchungen an Stauscheibenfrderern (Rohrkettenfrderern). Schttgut 2/1999, Trans Tech Publications

[5]

KRAUSE, F.; BANSE, W.; SCHMOLKE, S.; WERNER, A.: Einflu der Schttguteigenschaften auf den

Bewegungswiderstand von Rohrkettenfrderern. Fachtagung Schttgutfrdertechnik, IFSL der Universitt

Magdeburg 1999.

[6]

KRAUSE, F.; BANSE, W.; SCHMOLKE, S.; WERNER, A.: Beanspruchung der Rundstahlkette von

Stauscheibenfrderern (Rohrkettenfrderern). Frdertechnik-Tagung TU Dresden 1999.

[7]

KRAUSE, F., BANSE, W.: Der Rohrkettenfrderer (Stauscheibenfrderer) ein universeller raumgngiger Frderer fr viele Gutarten und krzere Frderwege 13. Herbstschule Breslau 2000

[8]

Patent: Datenbertragung aus einer metallisch gekapselten Frderstrecke, S.Schmolke, A.Werner, PatentNr.: DE 19838831, 3/2000

[9]

SCHMOLKE, S., KATTERFELD, A.: Measurement Signals of the Chain Tractive Force from a Closed

Pipe Circuit. Conference proceeding MAT 2001

[10]

SCHMOLKE, S.: Was geschieht mit der Kette im Rohr. Gesa- Symposium 1999, VDI- Berichte Nr. 1463,

VDI Verlag Dsseldorf, 1999

[11]

WEHKING, K.-H.: Untersuchung zur Optimierung von horizontal arbeitenden Trogkettenfrderern. Dissertation Universitt Dortmund, 1986

[12]

SALLER, M.: Beitrag zur Berechnung und Optimierung senkrechter Trogkettenfrderer. FortschrittBerichte VDI Reihe 13 Nr. 30, VDI Verlag Dsseldorf, 1987

[13]

VDI Reihe 13 Nr. 44, VDI Verlag Dsseldorf, 1994

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