Jet Filter Bag

jet filter bag
  • an electrical device that alters the frequency spectrum of signals passing through it
  • A device for suppressing electrical or sound waves of frequencies not required
  • device that removes something from whatever passes through it
  • remove by passing through a filter; "filter out the impurities"
  • A screen, plate, or layer of a substance that absorbs light or other radiation or selectively absorbs some of its components
  • A porous device for removing impurities or solid particles from a liquid or gas passed through it
  • A rapid stream of liquid or gas forced out of a small opening
  • coal-black: of the blackest black; similar to the color of jet or coal
  • A nozzle or narrow opening for sending out such a stream
  • An aircraft powered by one or more jet engines
  • an airplane powered by one or more jet engines
  • issue in a jet; come out in a jet; stream or spring forth; "Water jetted forth"; "flames were jetting out of the building"
  • capture or kill, as in hunting; "bag a few pheasants"
  • Succeed in securing (something)
  • a flexible container with a single opening; "he stuffed his laundry into a large bag"
  • (of a hunter) Succeed in killing or catching an animal
  • Put (something) in a bag
  • hang loosely, like an empty bag
jet filter bag - Gas Cleaning:
Gas Cleaning: An Experimental Study: Pulse-Jet Bag Filters
Gas Cleaning: An Experimental Study: Pulse-Jet Bag Filters
Particle emissions from industrial processes deteriorate environment quality. Bag filters are frequently employed to remove fine solid particles from process gases. Design of bag house is still Semi-Empirical in nature requiring field testing. Its increasing popularity in capturing fine particles demands better understanding in this field. This book provides insights of cake formation on flexible filter media. Effect of operating parameters on cake and filter properties is also addressed. Evolution of cake properties and plant stability issues are investigated. Plant is driven to unstable conditions and attempts are made to bring it to stable operation by manipulating the operating variable only. This book shall be useful for researchers in the field of gas cleaning, academicians, and process engineers.

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This seep was definitely too good to pass up. It ran for about 50' along the side of the road until ending in a mess of ice and sand. I backed up a little pool with a rock and had no trouble filtering the water. Since I found this water, I didn't bother looking for Goldbelt Spring which was supposed to be just a bit further down the road. For folks taking this route and depending on Jackass Spring or Goldbelt Spring I recommend getting detailed directions of where to find them. There are a number of spur roads, and the location of the spring on the Delorme 1:150K atlas isn't quite good enough to easily to locate the springs. At times apparently Jackass Spring runs across the road, but that wasn't the case when I was there even though this seep (on the opposite side of Hunter Mountain) was flowing well. This photo appeared in the following ideotrope albums: Biking the Mojave Fall 2007 - Introduction I biked through Death Valley in October 1996. It was 109°F at Furnace Creek. The area is beautiful, but it was way too hot at that time of year. I knew I wanted to come back on my bicycle when it was cooler. This year it worked out to take about 3 weeks after Thanksgiving. I ended up spending 18 days to cycle from Palm Springs to Las Vegas. I spent about half of that time in Death Valley NP. In Baker I met a group of cyclists on racing bikes with a support vehicle. They were cycling from Palm Springs to Las Vegas in 2 days. I saw a lot more desert than they did. Coachella Valley and Joshua Tree National Park I crossed the Coachella Valley on Ramon Rd. It was over 70°F, probably the warmest day of the trip. It wasn't 'til I turned onto Thousand Palms Rd. that I felt like I was heading out into the desert on my own. The San Andreas Fault system runs along the northern end of the Coachella Valley. The faults allow groundwater to rise to the surface resulting in a number of California fan palm oases. It's wonderful to see oases in the desert. It was a 1300m climb on Berdoo Canyon Rd. to the Coachella Valley-Pleasant Valley saddle in Joshua Tree NP. I didn't see a single person or vehicle in Berdoo Canyon. Climbing out of Pleasant Valley I saw the first person, a fellow adventurer. Patrick was walking solo across Joshua Tree NP from west to east. That's a heck of a trek. That park is huge and has only one known spring. Patrick had set up two water caches before his trip. Amboy Road and Mojave National Preserve I bought enough food in 29 Palms to last 4 days to Baker. Heading east on the Amboy Rd. I met the only other touring cyclist of the trip. He had come down from Bishop through Death Valley NP, Baker, Kelso, Amboy - much the same route I was planning to take. When I met him, he had run out of food. I shared some almonds with him but didn't have much sympathy with his plight. The reason he didn't buy food in Baker was because there wasn't a health food store! Well, I told him there was a grocery store in 29 Palms, but it might not be up to his standard. One of the things I was looking forward to on this trip was experiencing the transition zone between the Sonoran Desert (lower, farther south) and the Mojave Desert (higher, farther north). Creosote bushes grow in both, but most other flora is limited to one ecosystem or the other. In the transition zones you can see a mix of vegetation. What I saw ended up being less dramatic than Washington County, Utah where the Colorado Plateau, the Basin and Range country, and the Mojave Desert all come together. Joshua Trees were the main ecosystem indicator for me. I knew I was climbing high when I started to see them. I was surprised how much traffic there was on the Amboy Rd. It wasn't much, but a lot of the paved roads that I was on during the trip would have one car every 10-30 minutes and perhaps none all night. The only truly busy roads were the road north out of Baker (on a Saturday morning) and the Pahrump-Las Vegas superhighway which has a wonderful bicycle lane. I climbed Sheep Hole Pass to get into the Amboy Valley. It was in the Amboy Valley where I became accustomed two aspects important to cyclists in the Mojave: Distances are deceiving. You can see really far. It takes much longer to cross these valleys that it appears that it would. The slight inclines up alluvial fans or other fill climb a lot more than they appear to. In Colorado I'm not accustomed to seeing the whole climb since there are usually canyon climbs here. Leaving Amboy, for example, I climbed over 3000 ft. on a slowly rising alluvial plane. It took hours. I enjoyed time off the bike to walk out to and up Amboy Crater. The following day I climbed to the top of the Kelso Dunes. And one day later I climbed one of the cinder cones east of Baker. I enjoyed having a diversion each day. Each of those areas is beautiful in its own way. The creosote bushes in the Amboy Valley are particularly green becaus
20050430-1300 269.jpg
20050430-1300 269.jpg
Day 10 Cold, rain 87.594.46.9 Saturday April 30Beech Gap 4480’Betty Gap High points: Miserable cold day, stop at Carter Gap (George & White Crow); next water after Betty Gap is 3.1 mi after Albert Mtn Raining hard from before dawn. I got dressed & went up the hill to potty about 7:30. John didn’t want to start day in heavy rain – “wait an hour” hoping it’d quit raing so hard. Even though this may/will lose the miles we gained yesterday. I’m lying the hammock now, dressed, bed bagged & getting the last 2 days of journal caught up. Getting chilly, though it is a relativly warm morning – perhaps low 50s. [at this point, journal written on trail ceases] Didn’t note the time we finally got out of camp – I think about 10:30 am. Rain was light as we got packed up and underway, but resumed and was heavy as we approached Carter Gap Shelter at mi 90.7. So we stopped there about 1 pm, and were soon joined by George & White Crow. George is a section hiker from Chicago, a fast hiker who has refined his pack to the minimum. Is carrying a sort of bivy sack by OR which has no support – just covers the sleeping bag – but does have a netting over the head. Weighs a pound, and he’s used it in shelters as extra protection from cold, dirt, and mice. Also has slept out with good results, so it doubles as his emergency shelter if he doesn’t stop at a AT Shelter. He has a very light weight thermorest which goes inside. White Crow is from Louisville, young, very slender, and intends to thru hike – but he is having trouble with a knee and when they came in he immediately got his sleeping bag out, changed to dry clothes & got into the bag to warm up. They spent the afternoon / night there. It was only 3.7 mi to Betty Creek Gap (the next water), but another 3.1 to the next water after that. We arrived at Betty Gap about 4:30 pm – early to stop & the place isn’t the greatest, but the weather is awful and the next miles include Albert Mtn. Albert has the rep of being hard to ascend from the south, and has a great view. Too late to do a hard climb, and maybe tomorrow will be a better day. So we stopped “early”, and had a leisurely set-up, filtering, eating, etc. While getting hammocks up, the young Aussie couple arrived, and after assessing the place & their watches, decided to go on. Didn’t ask them later where they’d stayed that night, or how their crossing of Albert Mtn had been. [Actually they said that they had seen nothing from the top. We had beautiful view the next day. jet]

jet filter bag
jet filter bag
Jet 709563 CB-5 Clear Plastic Collection Bag, 5-Pack
Includes CB-5 Clear Plastic 20" Diameter Collection Bag - 709563

With Dust Dog canister filters, the Jet CB-5 Clear Plastic Collection Bags collect dust 15 times smaller than standard filters. Featuring the V-weave filter design, this 5-pack of 20-inch collection bags captures particles as small as 2 microns; standard cloth bags only filter down to 30 microns. The Dust Dog filter reduces air resistance to provide a 10- to 20-percent more CFM than conventional dust collectors. Transparent, disposable bags make it easy to tell when a bag is full for faster, easier bag changes and more economical dust collection.

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