When designing concentrating plants, the selection of the technological comminution scheme for beneficiation, the type, quantity and size of the equipment, the determination of optimal grinding regimes and the calculation of equipment loads are carried out by preliminary studies of grinding in semi-industrial or laboratory conditions.

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When designing concentrating plants, the selection of the technological comminution scheme for beneficiation, the type, quantity and size of the equipment, the determination of optimal grinding regimes and the calculation of equipment loads are carried out by preliminary studies of grinding in semi-industrial or laboratory conditions.

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Volume 10, Issue 03, March 2019, pp. 1180-1194. Article ID: IJMET_10_03_120

Available online at http://www.iaeme.com/ijmet/issues.asp?JType=IJMET&VType=10&IType=3

ISSN Print: 0976-6340 and ISSN Online: 0976-6359

THE BALL BOND WORK INDEX

DETERMINING

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

Department of Mineral Processing, Faculty of Mineral Processing

Saint-Petersburg Mining University, Saint-Petersburg, Russian Federation

ABSTRACT

When designing concentrating plants, the selection of the technological

comminution scheme for beneficiation, the type, quantity and size of the equipment, the

determination of optimal grinding regimes and the calculation of equipment loads are

carried out by preliminary studies of grinding in semi-industrial or laboratory

conditions. Semi-industrial tests ensure the most reliable information for calculating

loads for equipment. However, this requires a significant amount of ore samples, a lot

of labor and the pilot plants. Fred Bond published an article in 1961, which, described

the procedure for testing ores for a Bond Ball Index. This parameter is still one of the

most demanded tools in the design, evaluation and optimization of ball grinding plants

around the world.

However, the testing methodology for the Bond Dall Index requires about 10 kg of

sample, the standardized equipment and takes an average of 6 to 12 hours. Many

researchers have tried to find alternative methods for determining this Index - to reduce

labor costs, sample weight, or to get one without standard equipment. This paper was

carried out with the purpose of reviewing, classifying and testing the existing methods

for determination the Bond Ball Mill Index. The authors of the considered methods were

Aksani B. and Somnez B., Todorovic D., Berry T. F. and Bruce R. W., Horst W. E. and

Bassarear J. H., Ahmadi R. and Shahsavari Sh., Kapur P. C., Gharehgheshlagh Hojjat

H., JKTech, Lewis K. A., etc. The paper presents the relative errors of the obtained

value from the actual Bond Ball Mill Index, the average working hours for the testing

procedure and necessary equipment.

Keywords: Ball Mill Work Index, Bond Index, Grindability, Ball grinding, Ore

testing, Grinding energy consumption, Physical and mechanical ore properties.

Cite this Article Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov,

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining,

International Journal of Mechanical Engineering and Technology, 10(3), 2019, pp.

1180-1194.

http://www.iaeme.com/IJMET/issues.asp?JType=IJMET&VType=10&IType=3

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

1. INTRODUCTION

During the development of dressing plants the choice of a technological scheme for preparing

the ore for dressing, the type, quantity and size of the main processing equipment, the

determination of the optimal regimes of grinding and the calculation of loads for the equipment

are carried out by preliminary studies of the grindability in the semi-industrial or laboratory

conditions. Most of the iron ore deposits in Russian Federation are known for showing

comparatively low grade ores and are consequently subjects for a necessity of ore dressing that

requires obligatory intense grinding. The result is that such concentrates are not adopted for

direct utilization in metallurgic separation and require clotting [1]. Semi-industrial tests on

continuous installations provide the most reliable information for calculating unit loads of the

equipment. However, they are associated with significant volumes of ore samples, high labor

costs and the presence of pilot plants.

In 1961 Fred Bond published a methodology for determining the working index of spherical

grinding. This indicator still remains one of the most popular tools for the development,

evaluation and optimization of spherical grinding plants around the world. The methodology

for determining the working index of Bond spherical grinding requires about 10 kg of material

and the availability of a standardized ball mill. The testing process, depending on a number of

conditions (size of the test sieve, homogeneity of material, grain-size composition, etc.), takes

up to 12 hours.

To cut labor costs for determining the Bond spherical grinding working index, to reduce the

required sample mass, to be able to determine the index in the absence of standardized

equipment, many researchers tried to find alternative methods for determining this indicator,

including Aksani B. and Somnez B., Todorovic D., Berry T.F. and Bruce R.W., Horst W.E. and

Bassarear J.H., Ahmadi R. and Shahsavari Sh., Kapur P.C., Gharehgheshlagh Hojjat H.,

JKTech, Lewis K.A. and others.

This work was performed to review, approbate and classify the existing methods for

obtaining the working index of Bond spherical grinding. The paper presents the deviations of

the results of the authors' methods from the actual working index of Bond spherical grinding,

as well as the estimated labor costs for the testing procedure and the necessary equipment.

Changes were proposed for the methods of Kapur and Ahmadi to improve the accuracy of their

results.

The work is carried out under financial support of the Ministry of Education and Science of

the Russian Federation, the project RFMEFI57417X0168

2. METHODS

The key stage in improving the technology of beneficiation of most ores in recent years has

been an increase in the efficiency of grinding operations [2]. During the development of

beneficiation plants the choice of the technological scheme for preparing the ore for

beneficiation, the type, quantity and size of the main process equipment, the determination of

the optimal grinding regimes and the calculation of loads for equipment are carried out by

preliminary studies of the grindability in the semi-industrial or laboratory conditions. Semi-

industrial tests on continuous installations provide the most reliable information for calculating

unit loads of the equipment. However, they are associated with significant volumes of ore

samples, high labor costs and the presence of pilot plants.

In 1961 Fred Bond published a methodology for determining the working index of spherical

grinding. This indicator still remains one of the most popular tools for the development,

evaluation and optimization of spherical grinding plants around the world. The methodology

for determining the working index of Bond spherical grinding requires about 10 kg of material

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

and the availability of a standardized ball mill [3]. The classification of the ore grinded in the

ball mill in the hydrocyclone, mechanical and hydraulic classifier has shown a possibility of the

material fineness based clean cut separation. Since the underflow consists primarily of dark-

coloured (deleterious) minerals, the classification also serves as a dressing process [4]. The

testing process, depending on a number of conditions (size of the test sieve, homogeneity of

material, grain-size composition, etc.), takes up to 12 hours.

To cut labor costs for determining the Bond spherical grinding working index, to reduce the

required sample mass, to be able to determine the index in the absence of standardized

equipment, many researchers tried to find alternative methods for determining this indicator,

which include a lot of methods for assessing the grindability of ore [5–11]. The choice of

methodology depends on the method and approach to the type of the developed scheme. The

most widely used methods are the methods of F. Bond.

Despite widespread use of the Bond spherical grinding working index [12–15], its major

drawback is that it takes up to 12 hours and up to 10 kg of the original sample to determine it.

In this regard, the test procedures to determine the working index of Bond spherical grinding

are difficult to use in projects where one needs hundreds or thousands of tests, for example, the

use of the methods of spatial modeling of the deposits by strength properties or the current

analysis of the ore coming to the processing plant [33]. In this regard, many researchers have

tried to intensify the procedure for determining the BWi. We will consider the most effective of

the existing methods.

The procedure for determining the working index of Bond spherical grinding [16, 3]

(hereinafter - BWi) is a periodic dry grinding in a standardized grinding mill at a fixed drum

rotation speed (70 rpm), standardized ball loading (20,125 kg) and feed size (-3.35 + 0 mm).

The BWi index is calculated from the following expression:

1,1023⋅44,5

𝐵𝑊𝑖 = 0,82 1 1

, kWh / t (1)

𝐴0,23 𝐺 𝑏𝑝 10( − )

√𝑃80 √𝐹80

where A is the size of mesh of the test sieve, mkm (usually 106 mkm); Gbp – grindability

parameter in the last three test cycles, g/rev; F80 – theoretical size of sieve mesh, through which

80% of the mass of the initial sample passes, mkm; Р80 – theoretical size of sieve mesh, through

which 80% of the mass of the final product passes, mkm. All of the above-mentioned indicators

are determined by using the following test procedure.

In the first cycle the initial sample is ground at 100 revolutions of the mill. The supply of

the second and subsequent cycles consists of the oversize fraction of the product of the previous

cycle, supplemented with fresh supply to the initial sample mass.

The number of revolutions of the mill in each subsequent cycle is calculated from the

grindability parameter in the previous cycle so that the circulating load in the mill-classifier

node reaches 250%. For this goal the mass of the undersize product after grinding should be

1/3.5 of the mass of the original supply. Grinding cycles can be completed when the grindability

parameter (Gbp, g/rev) and the weight of the finished class will be unchanged for three cycles

(± 3%). The products of these three cycles are combined to find the parameter Р80.

The reproducibility of the results of the standard methodology of F. Bond is in the range of

3-5%.

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

The essence of this work [17] is to use the detected patterns between the indicators of various

cycles in the framework of the Bond test. Todorovik processed the Bond test database and

derived the following average ratios for the grindability parameters in the Bond test:

𝐺𝑒 𝐺 𝐺

𝐺2

≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.158; 𝐺𝑒 ≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.096; 𝐺𝑒 ≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.037, (2)

3 4

where Ge - – stabilized grindability for the last three cycles of the Bond test, g/rev; G2, G3,

G4 – grindability for the 2, 3 and 4 cycles of the Bond test, respectively.

The first cycle was not used, because the mass of the undersize product depends on the

granular composition of the supply and other characteristics of the material.

The same relationship was found for the product size parameters:

𝑒 𝑒 𝑒

𝑃80 𝑃80 𝑃80

2 ≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.035; 3 ≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.030; 4 ≈ 𝑐𝑜𝑛𝑠𝑡 ≈ 1.017, (3)

𝑃80 𝑃80 𝑃80

𝑒 2 3 4

where 𝑃80 is the product size for the last three Bond test cycles; 𝑃80 , 𝑃80 , 𝑃80 – the size for

products in the 2, 3 and 4 cycles of the Bond test, respectively.

Therefore, by using these ratios one can perform two or more grinding cycles in accordance

with the standard Bond procedure, after which it is possible to calculate grindability, to conduct

a size analysis of the product of the second cycle and calculate a theoretically final grindability

and the size of the product. The obtained indicators, as well as the parameter of the size of

supply and the mesh of the test sieve, are further used to calculate the BWi index according to

the standard formula (1).

The stated relative error for this method is within the range of 4%. This method was tested

on a sample of oxidized ferruginous quartzites and showed a relative error of 4.4% and 0.3%

when using the indicators of the second and third grinding cycle, respectively.

The method of Berry and Bruce [18] makes it possible to use any grinding mill to determine

the BWi index.

The essence of the method consists in obtaining the working index of Bond spherical

grinding from the results of grinding of the investigated and the reference ore (for which the

working index of the Bond spherical grinding is known). The algorithm of action is as follows:

1. A sample of the known mass of the studied ore is ground to achieve the required

product size. Berry and Bruce used 2 kg of ore with a size of -1.7 mm and a wet

grinding mode.

2. A reference ore (with a known working index) of the same mass as in paragraph 1

is ground in the same mill under the same conditions.

3. A sieve analysis of the supply and the products of grinding is carried out for each

sample and the parameters of the size F80 и P80 are calculated. Since the operating

conditions of the mills in both experiments are the same, the energy applied to the

samples during grinding should be equal. Based on this, the Bond spherical grinding

index of the studied ore can be calculated from the equation:

1 1 1 1

𝐵𝑊𝑖 = ( − ) ≅ 𝑊𝑖𝑟𝑒𝑓 (Р

− 𝐹

), (4)

√𝑃𝑢 √𝐹𝑢 √ 𝑟𝑒𝑓 √ 𝑟𝑒𝑓

where Wiref is the working Bond index of the reference ore, Fu and Pu – F80 and P80 are the

studied ores, Fref and Pref – F80 and P80 are the reference ores.

The stated relative error lies within the range of 8%. This method was tested on a sample of

apatite-nepheline ore and showed a relative error of 6.3%.

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

This method [19] is similar to the method of Berry-Bruce in terms of obtaining the Bond index

at any existing grinding mills.

Horst and Bassarear used the original supply with a size of 1,7 mm, similar to the method

of Berry-Bruce for non-standard laboratory mills. The essence of the method is as follows:

1. The granulometric composition of the supply for the reference ore is measured.

2. A sample of the reference ore (with a known Bond index) is ground for a certain

period of time until the desired size is obtained.

3. Three samples of the studied ore are ground under the same conditions with different

time periods including the periods shorter and longer than in step 2.

4. The results of the sieve analyses of products from three experiments are reduced to

the following kinetic equation:

𝑙𝑛( 𝑚𝑖 ) = 𝑙𝑛( 𝑚0𝑖 ) − 𝑘𝑡, (5)

where mi is the total mass of the fraction remaining in the i-th sieve; moi – the total mass of

the fraction remaining in the i-th sieve at time zero; ki – the ratio of grinding of fraction in the

i-th sieve; t – time.

1. The granulometric composition of the product of grinding of the tested sample is

calculated by using the coefficients of equation from paragraph 4, but with the initial

granulometric composition as with the reference sample.

2. From step 5 80% of the ground product is evaluated.

3. The working index of the unknown ore is determined by the Berry-Bruce equation.

In fact, one determines the granulometric composition of the tested ore if its initial

granulometric composition fully corresponded to the initial granulometric composition of the

reference ore.

This method is considered more accurate than the method of Berry and Bruce, but it should

be borne in mind that not all ores follow a simple first order equation. This method was tested

on a sample of apatite-nepheline ore and showed a relative error of 8.44%.

Yap et al. [20] proposed their own method for determining BWi, which makes it possible to use

any grinding mill. It is similar to the methods of Berry-Bruce and Horst- Bassarear, but does

not require the reference ore in a single test. Instead, it requires the calibration of a grinding

mill different from the Bond mill, which will be used for later testing.

Its essence is the following: one determines the conditions, which are as close as possible

to the corresponding conditions in the Bond test methodology:

Dimensions of the mill’s drum;

Ball loading;

The size of supply (the finished class is removed from the supply);

The speed of rotation of the mill

The index is calculated from the following equation:

−1

𝛼𝐸̄ 10 10

𝐵𝑊𝑖 = 10

⋅( − ) , (6)

√𝑃80 √𝐹80

open cycle.

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

𝛼𝐸̄

The calibration of the mill consists in the selection of expression 𝐴 = using the least

10

squares method in such a way as to minimize the average relative error between the actual BWi

index and the index obtained at the calibrated mill according to the following expression:

−1

∑𝑛

𝑗=1 𝐵𝑊𝑖𝑗 ⋅(1/√𝑃80 −1/√𝐹80 ) 𝑗

𝐴= −2 (7)

∑𝑛

𝑗=1(1/√𝑃80 −1/√𝐹80 ) 𝑗

Yap and Sepulveda calibrated their mill with 19 samples of various types of ores. For each

of them a standard Bond test was performed, which was followed by grinding in a calibrated

mill for 10 minutes. The diameter of the drum was 25,1 cm with a length of 21 cm. The grinding

media consisted of steel balls (see Table 1), the rotation speed was 92 min-1 or 96% of the

critical, the mass of the loaded sample – 1 kg, particle size – 1,700 + 147 mkm. A wet grinding

was used with a solid content of 50%. The screening of supply and ground product was

conducted. For the chosen mill Yap and Sepulveda received A=0.5031.

Table 1. Ball loading of the mill used in the method of Yap and Sepulveda

Diameter of balls, mm Number of balls, pieces Mass, g

35.6 – 38.1 11 2316.5

31.8 – 33.0 17 2325.4

29.2 – 31.0 13 1534.8

25.4 – 27.9 10 822.5

24.1 – 25.4 7 449.7

22.9 – 24.1 30 1634.0

Total 88 9082.9

The stated average relative error for more than twenty samples was 4.1%.

Ahmadi and Shahsavari [21] presented the method of Magdalinovich [22] in their new edition.

Their method uses a standard mill and Bond M ball loading.

The essence of the method is as follows:

1) Two identical subsamples are prepared. They represent 2.5M /3.5= MC of the mass of the

oversize product and 1/3.5 of the mass of the representative original sample;

2) The first sample is placed in the mill and ground at 100 revolutions;

3) After the grinding the entire sample is classified according to the check class. The mass

of the oversize product MOS is registered. This mass should be equal to mass MC during the

circulation of 250%.

4) The constant of grinding of a large class K is calculated from the following expression:

𝑛(𝑙𝑛 𝑀С −𝑙𝑛 М𝑂𝑆 )

𝐾= 𝑁

, (8)

where n is the number of revolutions of the mill per minute, N is the number of revolutions

of the mill in the first grinding cycle.

5) The total number of revolutions of the mill for the second grinding cycle NZ is calculated

from the expression:

𝑁𝑍 = 𝑛𝑙п(1 + 0,4т0 )/𝑘, (9)

where m0 = the proportion of the upper class in the original sample;

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

6) After the second grinding period the mill product is classified according to the check

class with Р80 determined for the undersize. The oversize product should be approximately

equal to 2.5М/3.5М.

7) The BWi index is determined by the standard Bond equation using the grindability

obtained in the second grinding period.

This method was tested on a sample of apatite-nepheline ore and showed a relative error of

7.0%.

2.7. Kapur

This method [23] uses the same mill and grinding conditions as in the standard Bond test. The

essence of this method is in the use of the following empirical equation:

BWi=K[Pi]a [G2]b [RoM1]c [1- Ro]d, (10)

where Pi is the mesh size of the control sieve, mkm; G2 – the parameter of grindability in

the second grinding cycle, g/revs; R0 – the mass of oversize product in the original material,

unit fraction, M1 - the mass of the mill’s load, g; K, a, b, c, d – dimensionless empirical

coefficients depending on physical and mechanical characteristics of the ore.

The results of Kapur's equation, when used with general coefficients in practice, have an

average relative error of 9.4%. The Kapur’s method was tested on 37 samples of various types

of ores and showed an average relative error of 8.6% [32].

2.8. Carr

Carr [24] modified Kapur's algorithm and proposed another empirical equation for calculating

the Bond index, which also uses the Bond grindability and only two grinding cycles:

𝑊𝑖 = 9,934 ⋅ 𝑃0,308 𝐺2−0,696 𝐹80

−0,125

(11)

The average relative error declared by the author was 5.0%, which is a better result than in

the Kapur’s method. The Carr’s method was tested on 22 samples of various types of ores and

showed an average relative error of 5.5%.

Smith and Lee [25] conducted a standard Bond test for 8 types of mineral raw materials for five

classes of product sizes and, based on this study, proposed an alternative method of obtaining

the Bond working index by using the following formula:

16 𝑃

𝐵𝑊𝑖 = √ , (12)

𝐺 0,82 100

where G is the grindability in the first Bond cycle, g/revs; Р – the upper limit in the size of

the finished class, mkm.

According to the data obtained by the author, the stated average relative error for this

method is 8.2%. This method was tested on 44 samples of various types of ores and showed an

average relative error of 16.6%.

The essence of this work [26] is to assess the Bond grinding work index by means of classical

tests for determining the parameters of grinding kinetics according to the grinding duration of

0.33, 1, 2, 4 and 8 minutes for all size classes in the same mill and under the same conditions

of grinding as in the standard Bond test. The calculation of the working index of Bond spherical

grinding after the test can be carried out with the same success on any control sieve.

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

1. A sample with a particle size of -3.35 mm and a mass of about 10 kg is prepared;

2. One determines the mass M0 of the representative sample from the initial sample

with a particle size of -3.35 mm tightly tamped down on a vibrating plate into a

vessel with a volume of 700 ml.;

3. The granulometric analysis of the initial sample is carried out;

4. 5 representative samples with the mass M0 are prepared;

5. Samples are ground for 0.33, 1, 2, 4 and 8 minutes;

6. The granulometric analysis of 5 products of grinding is performed;

7. The time of grinding is translated into the revolutions of the NR mill;

8. The coefficients a and b of the level of dependence between the number of

revolutions of the mill NR and the newly formed class GNe are found:

𝑁𝑅 = 𝑎(𝐺𝑁𝑒𝑡 )𝑏 ; (13)

1) The coefficients a1, a2, a3, a4 of the polynomial dependence between the indicator of the size

of the product P80 and the number of revolutions of the mill NR are found:

P80= a1NR3 +a2 NR2+ a3 NR+a4; (14)

2) The required newly-formed class at 250% of circulation GNet(250%) (250%) is calculated by

the expression:

GNet(250%)=(M0/3.5)-Gfeed; (15)

where Gfeed is the mass of the finished class in the initial sample before grinding;

3) One calculates the number of revolutions in order to reach 250% of circulation NR(250%) by

using the necessary mass of the newly formed class from step 10 in the equation by using

the coefficients of step 8;

4) One calculates the parameter P80 by using the equation and coefficients found in step 9 with

the use of the number of revolutions found in step 11;

5) One calculates the grindability according to the Bond Gbp expression:

Gbp =GNet(250%)/NR(250%); (16)

6) The BWi index is calculated according to the standard Bond formula.

7) The stated relative error lies within the range of 4.5%. This method was tested on a sample

of apatite-nepheline ore and showed a relative error of 3.5%.

The methodology of testing [27] was obtained by JKTech company after the statistical

processing of data of about 1400 standard tests of the Bond ball grinding. JKTech showed that

in order to obtain the reproducibility of the test it is sufficient to conduct only the first three

Bond test cycles followed by mathematical processing of the obtained results. This testing

method uses a standard Bond mill.

After this the undersize product of the 3rd cycle is sieved. The stated average relative error

is less than 4.1%.

This method was tested on four samples of different types of ores and showed an average

relative error of 3.5%.

3.1. Lewis K. A. et al.

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

The Lewis method [28] was formed after obtaining the appearance functions for n size classes

for subsequent use in the cumulative grinding model:

𝑅𝑖 (𝑡) = ∑𝑖𝑛=1 𝑎𝑛𝑖 ⋅ 𝑒𝑥𝑝(−𝑘𝑛 ⋅ 𝑡) (17)

where with n≠i the following equation is observed:

∑𝑖−1

𝑗=𝑛(𝑘𝑗 ⋅𝑏𝑖𝑗 ⋅𝑎𝑛𝑗 )

𝑎𝑛𝑖 = (18)

𝑘𝑖 −𝑘𝑛

and with n=i the following equation is observed:

𝑎𝑖𝑖 = 𝑊𝑖 (0) − ∑𝑖−1

𝑛=1 𝑎𝑛𝑖 (19)

where 𝑅𝑖 (𝑡) is the mass of class i after the time of grinding t; ki – a selective function for

size i; bij –the appearance function. These functions are calculated in the following way:

𝑋 𝛼

𝑖

𝑘𝑖 = 𝑆1000 ⋅ (1000 ) ; (20)

𝑏𝑖𝑗 = 𝐵𝑖𝑗 − 𝐵𝑖+1,𝑗 ; (21)

𝛾 𝛽

𝑋 𝑋

𝐵𝑖𝑗 = 𝛩 ⋅ (𝑋 𝑖 ) + (1 − 𝛩) ⋅ (𝑋 𝑖 ) , (22)

𝑗 𝑗

where Xi is the geometric average size for class i, mkm; S1000, α, β, γ – the parameters of

the model, which are necessary for finding each sample. The time of grinding t is calculated

from the number of revolutions.

By using this model after the first grinding cycle it is possible to obtain the appearance

function for a certain set of size classes, then calculate all subsequent periods until the process

stabilizes at the required (250%) circulating loading making it possible to calculate the

grindability in the last cycles and the size of the ground products. At the last stage one can use

the standard Bond formula. The stated average relative error is less than 3,5%.

3.2. MiniBond

This technique [29] is part of the Metsuite test series of the Aminpro company and is aimed at

mass testing to perform a field mapping by using the Bond ball grinding index. The essence of

this technique consists in carrying out one experiment of grinding a sample weighing 600 g in

a mill, which is half a drum of the standard Bond ball mill with the corresponding ball load. To

carry out a series of tests it is necessary to calibrate the mathematical apparatus of the method

by using a standard Bond ball mill with two grinding cycles. After calibration this method

makes it possible to determine the working index of Bond ball grinding of a series of samples

with an average relative error in the range of 3.0%. This technique has not been tested due to

the need to use specialized equipment.

The authors of this paper have simplified the calculation and experimental procedure for

determining the working index of Bond ball grinding [30].

The essence of the work is to use a mathematical model based on the following kinetic

equation:

𝑅(𝑥,𝑡) = 𝑅(𝑥,0) ⋅ 𝑒𝑥𝑝(−С ⋅ 𝑥 𝑛 ⋅ 𝑡), (23)

where R(x,t) is a total yield on the sieve with mesh size x in time t; C and n are constants

depending on the used mill and characteristics of the studied material.

To determine the parameters of the model during testing it is necessary to carry out the

grinding, the conditions of which should correspond to the standard Bond test. The

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

granulometric characteristic of the supply in the first grinding period, the mass of the supply

and the number of revolutions are the initial data for calculating the next grinding cycle with

the help of a specially created mathematical apparatus. The product of unloading of the mill is

used to calculate P80(general), after which P80 of the ready class is also determined. The results of

the next cycle, which will be carried out within the framework of the mathematical model, are

calculated by using the above-described kinetic equation. Later a cyclic calculation is carried

out until the grindability is stabilized in the last three cycles, after which the standard Bond

equation is used to calculate the index. The stated relative error for this method is shown within

4%. This technique was not tested due to the need to use the mathematical apparatus, which is

absent in open sources.

3.4. Armstrong

In his work Armstrong [31] showed that the conversion factor from dry to wet grinding, when

converted from the laboratory index of Bond grinding into the production one, is too rough a

way of calculation and contains an error. The method uses a rod mill with a diameter of 20.3

cm and a length of 25.4 cm for wet grinding (60 rpm, 67%тв) in an open cycle (the load consists

of 25 rods with a diameter of 2.54 cm), which should give a product approximately the same

size as the standard Bond ball mill in the open cycle. The power consumption of the mill was

recorded to exactly determine the power consumed for grinding. One performs two independent

grinding cycles at different times. After that the working index of the Bond ball grinding was

calculated by using the following formula:

0,064

𝐵𝑊𝑖 = 10 10

, (24)

1,1023( − )

√𝑃80 √𝐹80

where 0,064 is the power of the engine used at the mill, kW; 1.1023 – the coefficient of

conversion of short tons into metric ones; F80 – theoretical size of the sieve’s mesh, through

which 80% of the mass of the initial sample will pass, mkm; Р80 – theoretical size of the sieve’s

mesh, through which 80% of the mass of the final product will pass, mkm.

The obtained average relative error from the Bond ball grinding working index was about

6%, however, in his work Armstrong makes it clear that this index does not require a conversion

factor from dry to wet grinding, therefore, it is more suitable for calculations at industrial mills.

This technique has not been tested due to the lack of specialized equipment.

The studied methods can be divided into four categories [24]:

1. Comparative methods, in which reference ore is used to obtain the working index of

ball grinding (Berry-Bruce, Horst- Bassarear, Anaconda).

2. Empirical methods, in which a periodic test and an empirical equation are applied

by using regression methods and a database of ores of various types (Kapur

equation, Carr, Smith, and Lee).

3. Modeling methods, in which the functions of destruction and selection of ore are

measured (usually with a standard Bond mill) with an introduction of the classifier

model followed by the simulation of a closed cycle as in the standard test

(Gharehgheshlagh, Lewis, Ahmadi).

4. Short methods, which are based, as a rule, on the empirical basis of tests data

obtained earlier (JKTech, MiniBond, Armstrong).

Table 2 and Figure 1 show average relative errors of the results and the labor costs of the

considered techniques. Figure 2 shows a flowchart for selecting the appropriate methodology

for different research conditions.

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

Table 2. The methods for determining the working index of Bond ball grinding

***∆2,

Method *М, kg **∆1, % Note

%

Bond (standard) 10 Standard methodology, unchanged since 1961

∆ср the smaller, the greater the number of

Todorovic 2 4.0 0.3

grinding cycles

Gharehgheshlagh 10 5.0 3.5 Calculation for any size of the finished class

Horst 5 7.0 8.4 Applicable to all mills, reference ore is required.

Ahmadi 5 7.0 6.8 The analog of the Magdalinovich method

Ahmadi (mod.) 5 3.5 3.5 Database required

Berry 1 8.0 6.3 Applicable to all mills, reference ore is required.

JKBBM 4 4.1 3.5 Patented test

After calibrating the method for a specific type

Kapur 3 8.0 9.5

of ore ∆ср is significantly reduced (up to 3.5%)

Kapur (mod.) 3 - 3.5 Database required

Carr 3 4.4 5.1 The analog of the Kapur’s method

Carr ( mod.) 5 - 1.7 When using three cycles

Smith and Lee 2 8.2 16.6 Very outdated method

Lewis 2 3.5 - Low ∆ср for homogeneous ores

Patented test; only for mass testing, calculation

MiniBond 4 3 -

for products of any size

Armstrong 3 6.0 - The test for wet grinding in a rod mill

Aksani 2 4.0 - Low ∆ср for homogeneous ores

Anaconda 2 4.1 - Applicable to all mills, reference ores required.

* M – the approximate required sample mass;

∆1 – the average relative error of the method stated by the author; ***∆1 – the received

relative error;

Figure 1. Alternative methods for determining the working index of Bond ball grinding

Comparison of the Different Ways of the Ball Bond Work Index Determining

Figure 2. Block diagram of the choice of alternative methods for determining the working index of

ball grinding of Bond

When analyzing the Ahmadi method, it was found that the desired circulation of 250% is

not always possible to achieve in two grinding cycles, which leads to an increase in the relative

error of the entire test. However, the result was significantly improved [19, 20] when in the first

cycle one used the number of revolutions, which contributed to the approximation to a given

circulation in the second cycle. For this it is necessary to have the results of the standard Bond

tests for ores, which are close to the studied ones according to the genesis [34]. From these tests

it is necessary to use the arithmetic mean of the number of revolutions of the last three grinding

cycles. On the same sample of apatite-nepheline ore the Ahmadi method showed an error of

3.5% versus 7% in the standard edition of the method.

When analyzing the Kapur's method a correlation of error values for the ores of similar

genesis was found. In this regard it was proposed to use the Kapur equation with empirical

coefficients found for individual types of ores that are similar in their genesis. The coefficients

for apatite-nepheline, copper-nickel, gold-bearing ores and oxidized ferruginous quartzites

were found [19, 20]. The average relative error of this method with such approach will be within

3-4%.

When analyzing the Carr method the average relative errors were derived by using three

and four grinding cycles, for which the average relative errors of determining the BWi index

were 1.7 and 1.3%, respectively. At the same time one should use the empirical coefficients of

the equation determined on the basis of standard Bond tests for 22 tests of ores with different

check meshes of the sieve:

0,5362 −0,8821 −0,2711

For the third cycle: 𝑊𝑖 = 9,9317 ⋅ 𝑃100 𝐺2 𝐹80 ;

0,5037 −0,8540 −0,2370

For the fourth cycle: 𝑊𝑖 = 9,1119 ⋅ 𝑃100 𝐺2 𝐹80 .

5. CONCLUSION

Vladislav Valerevich Lvov and Leonid Sergeevich Chitalov

The most effective alternative methods for determining the working index of Bond ball

grinding, three of which were modified, were reviewed and tested:

For the Ahmadi method it was proposed to use a special number of revolutions in

the first grinding cycle depending on the genesis of the test sample, while the relative

error was reduced from 7.0 to 3.5%;

For the Kapur method it was proposed to use special empirical coefficients

depending on the genesis of the test sample with the relative error reduced from 8.0

to 3.5%.

For the Carr method it was proposed to use 3 or 4 grinding cycles with appropriate

empirical coefficients of the equation.

A flowchart was developed in order to select a method depending on the tasks facing the

researcher.

FUNDING STATEMENT

The work is carried out under financial support of the Ministry of Education and Science of the

Russian Federation, the project RFMEFI57417X0168

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