Type G - Columbus DIN 15232
Euro Style Agricultural Elevator Buckets

         
 

Type G- Columbus DIN 15232 are European grain style elevator buckets made from deep drawn pressed steel (no welds).  Type G dimensions measured internally in accordance with DIN 15232.  Ideal for free flowing materials on centrifugal discharge type bucket elevators.

 
         
 

Material:

 

Type G - Columbus DIN 15232 Elevator Bucket

Literature:

Product Datasheet
Full Line Catalog
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  Seamless Steel or Stainless Steel (No Welds)    
       
 

Temperature Range:

   
  Contact 4B    
       
 

Features:

   
  • Great Strength and Long Life    
  • Conforms to European DIN 15232 Specifications    
  • Compound Curve Delivers Smooth Discharge    
  • Seamless Construction - No Residue Build Up in Welds    
       
 

Applications:

   
  Grain, Feed, Seed, Pellets, Powders, Chemicals and Other    
  Industrial Granular Products    
         
  Product Questions? (309) 698-5611Phone or Email  Email  
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  Basic Type G - Columbus DIN 15232 Specifications:   Material Selection Guide  
    - For More Specifications, See Product Datasheet (PDF)   How To Measure A Bucket  
         
 
Length
(mm)
Projection
(mm)
Back Depth
(mm)
Thickness
(mm)
Capacity (L)
Water Level
Capacity (L)
Gross
80 75 80 1.0 0.16 0.25
90 80 85 1.0 0.22 0.33
100 90 91 1.0 0.27 0.42
110 95 95 1.0 0.33 0.51
120 100 105 1.0 0.41 0.70
130 105 110 1.0 0.49 0.81
140 115 117 1.0 0.62 1.05
150 125 123 1.0 0.75 1.21
160 125 126 1.5 0.89 1.31
160 125 126 2.0 0.89 1.31
180 130 130 1.5 1.04 1.62
180 130 130 2.0 1.04 1.62
200 140 145 1.5 1.50 2.25
200 140 145 2.0 1.50 2.25
225 145 153 1.5 1.80 2.81
225 145 153 2.0 1.80 2.81
250 150 158 1.5 2.07 3.15
250 150 158 2.0 2.07 3.15
300 155 160 1.5 2.75 4.20
300 155 160 2.0 2.75 4.20
350 180 190 1.5 4.03 6.37
350 180 190 2.0 4.03 6.37
400 200 212 2.0 5.32 8.17
400 200 212 2.5 5.32 8.17
500 224 236 3.0 9.50 14.50
SPECIAL RANGE
359 232 236 2.5 5.22 9.97
359 244 236 2.5 6.80 10.25
500 226 247 9.0 6.90 13.35
500 240 253 8.5 7.98 14.58
 
         
  Literature:   White Papers:  
  Product Datasheet   Achieving Maximum Capacity on a New or Existing Bucket Elevator  
  Full Line Catalog      
  • Catálogo (Español)      
         
  Technical Links:      
  Bucket Elevator Design Service      
  Bucket Material Selection Guide      
  How To Measure A Bucket      
         
         
 
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  What is a HIGH EFFICIENCY elevator bucket?  
  HIGH EFFICIENCY elevator buckets incorporate all five of the following characteristics: a smooth interior front face with no "breaks", wing-less side walls, close vertical placement on the elevator belt, a tapered bottom and the ability to nest for shipping and storage.  For more details, CLICK HERE  
     
  Why use Low Profile elevator buckets?  
  Low profile elevator buckets are created to achieve the closest vertical spacing possible on the elevator belt, thereby optimizing the system for the greatest potential capacity.  Some styles of elevator bucket require modification and others are low profile by standard design.  Wet or sluggish inputs do not generally load and discharge well in low profile buckets.  Due to the extra capacity that is generated and the weight of the additional buckets and material, belt PIW rating, pulley shaft diameters and motor HP may have to be upgraded.  Check with 4B engineering department about the best way to get the most capacity out of your elevator leg.  
     
  Why add vent holes to the bottom of an elevator bucket?  
  When elevating fluffy or powdery materials, vent holes in the bottom of the elevator bucket allow it to fill and discharge more efficiently.  As material enters the bucket, it encounters a pillow of air resting in the bottom.  Vent holes provide an escape path for this pillow of air, so that the entering material does not bounce out of the bucket and back down the elevator leg casing.  Upon discharge, the vent holes allow air to re-enter the bucket at the material exits, releasing any vacuum that might hold it the bucket too long, creating down legging.  
     
  Are CC style elevator buckets interchangeable with Starco elevator buckets?  
  Starco elevator buckets have a special shallow geometry and are intended to be placed extremely close together on the elevator belt.  Therefore, you should check with the 4B engineering department before replacing Starco elevator buckets with any other brand or design.  
     
  How long of an elevator bolt do I need?  
  When installing buckets on an elevator belt, use this simple formula:
(belt thickness + bucket back thickness + washer thickness + nut thickness + 1/4 inch)
 
     
  What is a "digger" bucket?  
  Some materials can form a hardened crust along the side wall of the elevator boot, and powders sitting over time can become rock hard.  Both of these issues can cause premature elevator bucket wear.  Digger buckets are designed to have slightly more width and projection than standard buckets, thereby "digging" through or breaking apart the hardened material, helping to prevent added wear to the standard buckets.  Digger buckets are traditionally made from steel, however nylon buckets may also be used depending on the application.  
     
  How many digger buckets do I need?  
  For most applications, use one digger bucket for every nine standard buckets.  
     
  Can I use buckets on an overlap splice?  
  An overlap splice doubles the thickness of the belt, so a bucket's projection will increase on the overlap.  Usually this will not cause a problem, but if it does, you can use buckets with one inch less projection or cut the tip of each bucket by half an inch on the spliced area.  
     
  When using an overlap splice, how much extra belt should I use for the splice?  
  The length of the splice should be three times the width of the belt.  
     
  How often should I replace head pulley lagging?  
  Lagging should be replaced every time the elevator belt is replaced.  
     
 
Type G - Columbus DIN Elevator Bucket
Type G Elevator Bucket Dimensions
     
       
       
       
       
       
           
           
           
           
           
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At 4B we have helped to upgrade hundreds of bucket elevators over the years for many different industries.  Our application engineering expertise includes: grain storage, animal feed, flour milling, brewing, biomass, cement, coal, frac sand, as well as other processing industries.

Using your key technical data, 4B engineers will provide preliminary design and component details to enable your bucket elevator to operate at its optimum capacity and discharge potential.  If your existing elevator cannot be upgraded to meet your current needs, 4B engineers can provide a basic design for a new one.

Take advantage of 4B’s FREE worldwide technical support from a team of engineers specializing in upgrading and optimizing bucket elevators.

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