Detachable metal hydraulic filters are generally considered filters that can be cleaned. Accessing filter tubes and removing filters must be done according to the manufacturer’s instructions, which can usually be found on the hydraulic filter manual. Once removed, the filter can be cleaned, installed, and reused. If the machine is used for industrial work where it is dirty and dusty, the maintenance of cleaning twice a year will help the hydraulic machine above its shape.
To clean the hydraulic metal filter you will need a solvent tank cleaning system, one gallon hydraulic liquid, a small brush, a small bucket and a pair of rubber gloves that must be used throughout the procedure. Place the filter in the solvent tank. Turn on the solvent pump and let the solvent flow through the nozzle.
To clean the filter, place it in the solvent and rinse it thoroughly. When rinsing, use a small brush to rub and remove dirt and debris. The solvent will dissolve ground particles and dirty oil clog filters, so let it go free above all media filters. When cleaning is complete, turn off the solvent bait. Beat the filter to remove solvent excess.
Pour one gallon of hydraulic liquid into the bucket then place the hydraulic filter in the bucket and swish around the hydraulic liquid for about ten minutes. This will delete any remaining solvents from the cleaning process. Reinsert the filter according to the manufacturer’s instructions and the filter is good to visit. This process is very economical because you don’t need to change the frequent hydraulic filters.
Some hydraulic filters can actually do more damage than kindness. And their inclusion in the wrong-directional hydraulic system. The inlet pump filter (suction) falls into this category. The incoming channel filter is usually 140 microns, a mesh filter which is screwed into the penetration of the pump intake in the hydraulic reservoir.
The suction strainer increases the chances of cavitation that occurs in the line of intake and subsequent damage, and the failure of the hydraulic pump. The piston type pump is very vulnerable.
If the reservoir starts clean and all the oil returns to the reservoir filtered, the suction filter is not needed because the hydraulic oil will not contain large enough particles to be captured by a rough mesh screen.
So for the reasons described above, I usually recommend removing and throwing it out where it is right. One of the general counter arguments for this recommendation is that they are ‘Stopper Rockper’. This is typical of the suction filter advocate:
“One thing that makes the filter is to prevent the garbage that falls into the tank during the service. We lose the pump with things like bolts none in the tank when built. The process of adding hydraulic fluid to the tank often multiplies as a waste installation function. The screen that is often installed on the neck of the content usually gets a hole that pokes it so that the oil will be faster. “
A few years ago, I was involved in a situation where sea dogs failed to play on hydraulic excavators. This allows automatic greasing systems to pump oil into a hydraulic tank.