Hydraulic Pump Symbol

    hydraulic pump
  • a device that converts mechanical force and motion into fluid power.
  • a water pump that uses the kinetic energy of flowing water to force a small fraction of that water to a reservoir at a higher level
  • Hydraulic pumps are used in hydraulic drive systems and can be hydrostatic or hydrodynamic.
  • A shape or sign used to represent something such as an organization, e.g., a red cross or a Star of David
  • something visible that by association or convention represents something else that is invisible; "the eagle is a symbol of the United States"
  • an arbitrary sign (written or printed) that has acquired a conventional significance
  • A thing that represents or stands for something else, esp. a material object representing something abstract
  • A mark or character used as a conventional representation of an object, function, or process, e.g., the letter or letters standing for a chemical element or a character in musical notation
  • The typographic character @, called the at sign or at symbol, is an abbreviation of the word at or the phrase at the rate of in accounting and commercial invoices (e.g. "7 widgets @ $2 = $14"). Its most common modern use is in e-mail addresses, where it stands for "located at".
hydraulic pump symbol
Engine Room 3
Engine Room 3
Tower Bridge is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London, England, over the River Thames. Opened in 1894 It has become an iconic symbol of London. The centre span was designed to lift originally to allow merchant shipping into the Pool of London The original raising mechanism was powered by pressurised water stored in several hydraulic accumulators. The system was designed and installed by Sir W. G. Armstrong Mitchell & Company of Newcastle upon Tyne. Water, at a pressure of 750 psi, was pumped into the accumulators by two 360 hp stationary steam engines, each driving a force pump from its piston tail rod. The accumulators each comprise a 20-inch ram on which sits a very heavy weight to maintain the desired pressure. In 1974, the original operating mechanism was largely replaced by a new electro-hydraulic drive system,
Genf 2004 - Jet d'Eau
Genf 2004 - Jet d'Eau
Switzerland 2004, Geneva - Jet d'Eau Originally a simple security valve at the Coulouvreniere hydraulic factory, this water fountain has, over the years, grown to be the symbol of Geneva. In 1891, it was transferred to the "Rade", to become a major tourist attraction. However, it was not until 1951 that it was provided with an autonomous pumping station, propelling 500 litres of water per second to a height of 140 metres at a speed of 200 km per hour (124 miles/h). Eight 9,000-watt projectors light the fountain’s majestic column in the evening as it soars skywards.