Graco SaniForce sanitary centrifugal electric drum pump 990 mm drum tube 132 lpm 3 bar (43 psi)

Graco SaniForce sanitary centrifugal electric drum pump 990 mm drum tube 132 lpm 3 bar (43 psi)

Price: $‎7,269.00 (Excl. GST)

In stock Ships in about 3 days

Code: 101.25C412
Brand: Graco
Country of Origin: USA
Weight: 10.9 kg
Shipping rates shown online at the Checkout.
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Condor Pumps
Graco SaniForce 25C412 sanitary centrifugal 230v electric drum pump
FDA approved
990 mm (39 inch) drum immersion length
Variable speed motor (code 17N667)
230v 50 Hz
0.75 kW (1 hp)
TEFC type motor
IP54 protection
700 rpm
4.9 m (16 ft) power cable
Centrifugal pump (code 17N669)
Wetted parts 316 stainless steel, Buna-N, PTFE
3 bar (43 psi)
132 lpm (35 gpm)
80 degees C max liquid temperature
40 mm (1-1/2 inch) Tri-clamp port
1000 cps max liquid viscosity
Intermittent duty cycle
Note: not suitable for fluids containing solids

Easy to clean
No moving parts
Variable speed motor
Certified to ATEX and FDA standards
Smooth output flow
Easy to transfer from container to cntainer

Improve plant processes with Graco’s hygienically designed SaniForce drum pumps
Easy cleaning and product changeover
With this simple knock down design, cleaning between drums or product changeovers has never been easier
Operational flexibility throughout your facility 
With the electric pump operation, you simply plug it in to be ready for transfer in minutes
Easy mobility - the light weight design allows all operators to move pumps between drums to increase facility output
Reduce facility downtime with the light weight, easy to use and portable SaniForce electric drum pumps
SaniForce drum pumps offer an easy to clean, hygienic design perfect for all of your food, beverage and personal care product transfer needs

Common applications:
Edible oils
Personal care products
Common applications:
Edible oils
Personal care products
The Graco story
Once a quiet family-owned business, Graco Inc. has become one of the world's premier manufacturers of fluid-handling equipment and systems. 
It has pioneered technology and equipment for a wide variety of fluid handling applications.
Consider, for instance, that Graco equipment squeezes tomato paste onto millions of frozen pizzas, pumps oil and lubricating fluids into millions of cars, applies paint to homes, business and industrial installations, and that it helps give cars made around the world their high-gloss finishes. 
By successfully exploring a growing number of applications, Graco's performance in recent years has been remarkable. Today, Graco is one Minnesota company that clearly proves what being a market leader means.
Russell Gray, Graco Founder
All of this seems a long journey from a cold winter's day in Minneapolis in 1926, when Russell Gray, then a parking lot attendant, figured there had to be a better way to lubricate cars than by using hand-operated grease guns. The temperature that day had dropped so low, the grease was impossible to move.
To meet that need he developed a grease gun powered by air pressure. 
Favorable reaction from service station owners and a growing automobile market led Russell and his brother, Leil, to form a business to market Russell's new grease gun. 
The result was Gray Company, Inc., which generated sales of US$35,000 during its first year of operation.
During the next two decades Russell and Leil guided the company through sustained growth, primarily with lubrication pumps for automobiles. 
Russell was said to be the inventive force behind the firm; Leil, as the company's first president, provided the business acumen.
By the start of World War II Gray Company was doing one million dollars in sales. 
The firm responded to the new demands and opportunities presented by America's rapid defense buildup with a variety of new lubricating products. 
When the war ended, management realized it could apply its fluid-handling expertise to many areas other than just automobile servicing.
Old Graco
By 1948 the company found another foothold with its first paint pump, and a year later introduced a direct-from-drum pump for heavy-duty industrial fluid handling. 
By the mid-1950's the Gray Company continued to be a leader in automobile servicing, and also established itself in paint spraying and finishing, food handling, cleaning, and literally hundreds of different applications areas. 
While still a small enterprise, sales rose to $5 million and the work force grew to 400.
With the development of the airless spray gun in 1957, which made Gray Company a market leader in spray coating and painting, and the death of Leil Gray in 1958, the Graco of today began to take shape. Harry A. Murphy, Gray's successor, served for four years and on his retirement David A. Koch assumed leadership of the company. 
Koch set out to strengthen the firm's commitment to its constituencies, which he believed included the community in which it was based, as well as customers and employees, by aggressively expanding the corporation. 
When Gray Company went public in 1969 and changed its name to Graco, sales stood at $33 million.
Graco reached the $50-million mark two years later, a little less than 50 years after the sale of its first grease guns. 
Significantly, Graco had by then acquired H.G. Fischer & Co., an electrostatic painting equipment manufacturer, and dramatically boosted its position in the automotive finishing industry, which was even then replacing hazardous and wasteful air-atomized painting with environmentally cleaner and more efficient electrostatic painting. 
Growth continued as well. 
By the decade's end Graco, through solidifying its position in existing markets and entering new ones, would pass $100 million in sales. 
Important decisions had also been made, including the decision to make significant strategic investments in finishing technology - that would set the stage for even greater growth.
As Graco moves into the 21st century, the company defines its basic mission as service to people through profitable growth.
Both objectives are being met as Graco has become a world leader in complete fluid handling systems and packages that move, control, deliver, dispense, and apply fluids in commercial and industrial settings.