CD™ Series Electric Vibrators
MARTIN® CD Series Vibrators are designed and built to withstand the rigors of the industrial environment and operate in a continuous duty cycle.
This series is so tough we guarantee them for 3 years even when operated at 100% amplitude setting, in a 24/7 operating environment.
Each vibrator is manufactured using the latest automated techniques, insuring exact bearing and seal fits. Add vacuum impregnated windings and you have a high performance vibrator second to none.
Each one comes with a 3 year warranty.
Operates at 60 – 70 dBA, the same as a standard electric motor. Air driven piston vibrators operate as high as 120 dBA.
All MARTIN® CD-Series Electric Vibrators carry a full 3-year warranty when operated within factory recommendations.
Built to Last
Vacuum impregnated windings, o-ring seals, and machined surfaces provide an IP 66 rating to protect against the entry of dirt or water, virtually eliminating the possibility of failure.
- Operating Temperature: 3 Phase: -22° – 104° F, 1 Phase: 32° – 104° F.
- Adjustable Output: Weights can be positioned for precise control of force.
- Force (maximum): 20,000 force-lbs.
- Included: 115 Volt Single Phase units include starting capacitor and cord set.
Case Study: Flow Problems Solved with CD-Series Electric Vibrators
A large manufacturer of metal shelving was experiencing a parts flow problem on a sheet metal press. The parts being stamped were plugging the die which caused frequent quality problems and “die” damage.
A temporary solution was to have a worker stand on the other side of the press and manually pull hung-up parts with a hook, a tedious, costly, and potentially dangerous solution.
Martin Vibration designed a vibrating chute using two CD18-70 electric vibrators. Parts now flow without trouble.
Since using our vibrators, the manufacturer has been able to increase production and move their worker to a much more needed and productive role.
Case Study: CD Series Vibrator Prevents Production Breaks
A North Carolina material stone quarry, was having a problem with their pug mill plugging up and shutting down production.
The existing rotary electric vibrators that are installed on the pug mill were not sized properly which required them to operate at maximum output. This resulted in frequent motor failures and bearings to fail.
Martin Vibration replaced their existing electric vibrators with two CD36-1660s, both of which were installed on the pug mill. Each vibrator was mounted to a 3/4″ thick mount plate which was solid welded to an”I“beam. In turn this “I“beam was stitch welded vertically to the opposite sides of the pug mill and wired to the motor control center. Great care was taken in mounting the vibrator to the mount plate. The results are the
output became smooth with no plugging or buildup which no longer required them to shut down production.
Case Study: Peanut Packing Requires Minimal Damage Vibration
A manufacturer of stainless food handling equipment was having a problem with product damage in the handling of Spanish-style peanuts.
The stainless storage bin metered on to a belt at various rates depending on package size.
They would hammer this bin with a rubber mallet to induce heavier flow for larger packaging.
The addition of a MARTIN® CD18—470 Vibrator (set back to the lowest setting) moves the product smoothly with minimal damage. The manufacturer has since standardized on our products.
Case Study: Ostrich Farm Needs Help Removing Waste
An ostrich farm was searching for a faster and more efficient way to remove unwanted waste from their many ostrich pens throughout the property.
The farm’s previous method utilized a screen, and it required the tedious task of tilting and shaking the waste by hand. It had been situated on a 4×8 golf cart trailer for portability, and the tires were used as a vibrating mechanism between the ground and the trailer.
Ultimately, the solution was to attach our vibrator model CDS36-390 to the center of the reinforced screen frame, with it tightly secured to the trailer. The material now easily flows through the screen and can be re-spread again upon removal of the screen. The operation must be performed daily, and now it is completed by only one person in just one-fourth of the time.