>= 500 Piece(s)
US $38.00 ~ 40.00
E-CHEN RO booster pump 204 Series
1, RoHS & CE certification
2, Low noise, low vibration
3, Imported sealing material
4, Whole process quality control
5, Meet in different water flow request
6, Multiple inlet/outlet
7, Desktop or wall hanging water purifier
8, Patented Technology
9, High efficiency
10, No decompression
11, Low power consumption
12, No water leakage problem
13, No influence from climate or temperature
14, 100% QC before shipment.
15, 1 years of gurantee international.
1. diaphragm pump rely on, diaphragm leaf back and forth, then change volume to suction and output liquid. So it called Diaphragm Pump.
2. Motor consist of rotor, pump body, finished front cover and finished rear end cover.
3. Pump Head are assembled with driving head, pump cover, diaphragm leaf, piston, finished valve carrier, bypass spring and top bead.
4. Pump head and motor make a whole pump. Rotor in Motor driven back and forth, and drive eccentric gear moving.
5. Eccentric gear drives diaphragm leaf, and compress air to get energy. Energy transfer to pressure, and get effect of booster water pressure.
6. Pumps divide into Booster series and Self suction series. Working time should be less than 6 hours per day.
How Reverse Osmosis Booster Pumps Work
The purpose of the reverse osmosis booster pump is to increase water pressure going into the RO unit.
Reverse osmosis is a pressure-driven process. Small residential RO units will theoretically operate on very low pressure--down to 35 psi, according to some membrane makers--but the reality is, you won't get a lot of water and the product water quality will be compromised if the unit runs below 45 psi. Low inlet pressure makes the unit produce more reject water, produce less drinking water, fill the storage tank more slowly, and produce lower quality water.
RO units run well on typical city water pressure of 60 psi, but they run even better with a small pump to boost the pressure to 80 psi or higher.
The picture above shows the three essential elements of the ro booster pump. The white object at left is the transformer. It plugs into a standard wall outlet and converts to the voltage (most commonly 24 volts) required by the pump. The large object is the pump itself. The third device is the pressure switch. It monitors the water pressure in the RO unit's storage tank and turns the pump off and on in response to storage tank pressure. The most common shutoff pressure for undersink home RO units is 40 psi.