Mini Polisher Separation Screens
GREEN SCREENS® Mini/Mid Sized Single Stream Separation Screens offer most of the same attributes as our famous full size screens. Differences are that these screens process fewer tons per hour, cost less and can be located within an 18’ building clear height. GREEN MACHINE® systems utilize these smaller polishers for final removal of flattened containers from the fiber stream but can also be used as a primary separation screen for recyclers running 12 or less tons per hour. Like the full size screening systems, our patented GREEN SCREENS® wrap resistant spacer systems and field adjustable disc spacing, coupled with the industry’s lowest per ton rubber disc wear cost, makes GREEN SCREENS® the recycling industry’s best performing separation system.
Model view: GS-72-15T
Standard Deck: Surface Size 5′,6′,7′ x 141″
Standard Overall Height: 12′ 11″
Fully Lifted Height, plus support structure.
Polishing System IFO: Adjustable, standard IFO 1-1/2″ x 2-1/4″ Opening Size
Single Polishing Screen: (15) 3″ tubular seamless shafts, replicable spindles.
Two Zone Design: Each Zone Speed and Angle Individually Adjustable.
Composite Disc Design:
12″ long wear Split Disc Design for easy replacement.
Spacer Design: Patent Pending Wrap Resistant Split Spacer Design.
Auto Oilers: Pressurized Adjustable flow.
Jarod Engle, the plant’s maintenance mechanic, told Green that the plant has experienced little, if any, recorded down time since commissioning. We questioned Jarod specifically on what was the secret to his record setting disc wear considering the facility averages 20% glass content in their material? Jarod indicated that efficient glass removal early in the system was a help, however being diligent in cleaning his screen spacer wrapping thoroughly once per day, combined with the high quality composite rubber discs provided by Green Machine was the key. Mr. Green says “After inspecting his screens I recommended that he budget to get some replacement discs in stock but that no immediate replacements were required.”