380v 50 HZ Auto Metal Detection For Texitile / Meat / Bakery
Processing Industry Used
Easily record and manage all elements of your food safety system
including HACCP and CCP monitoring,
PRP’s, management systems and documents Eliminate paper using the
30 integrated modules that
come as standard Access and work with your system from any location
at anytime Stay up to date and fully compliant with software that
updates automatically in line with changes to global food standards
Improve compliance and audit outcomes through the action driven
features of the software Accelerate compliance with all of the
international food safety standards including the BRC, SQF, IFS
& FSSC 22000.
Spend less time managing your food safety system and more on value
adding activities Sensitivity reference
Features and Benefits:
Can be used almost anywhere in the food processing line
Operates over a wide range of speeds to accommodate a variety of
Long life in harsh environments, especially washdown
In-process and end-of-line metal contaminant protection to comply
with IFS, BRC, HACCP, ISO 22000 requirements, etc.
Detects ferrous and non-ferrous metals, including stainless steel
Equipment must meet the following objectives:
Sensitivity must be stable and need to be adjusted frequently
Do not reject good products or provide false positive results
A metal capable of detecting various orientations relative to the
It is important to work with your equipment supplier to determine
and establish these conditions. Sensitivity levels must be
realistic and your supplier is best placed to provide guidance. In
some cases, customer technical standards will also provide
Their product level. The following are sample sensitivity based on
package size (mm)
10-35 meters per minute adjustable
|Alarm method||Light and sound and optional reject|
What are the considerations for purchasing a metal detector?
Decide what types of metal you need to detect. There are two main
categories of metal: ferrous and non-ferrous. Ferrous metals are
derived from iron or contain iron. Non-ferrous metals are all
others. Take a careful inventory of the types of metal in your
operation that could possibly end up in your products.
What sizes of metal contaminants do you need to screen for? You
need to be practical and realistic with this question because if
you specify too much sensitivity, you will get too many false
alarms and vice versa.
Know the operating environment and the product characteristics –
The operating environment includes the temperature and whether
water, dust, or chemicals could come in contact with your metal
detector, as well as possible electrical fields. Additionally, is
the product fresh or frozen, packaged or exposed, scanned
individually or in a case? All of these factors will go into the
design of a metal detector that will fit your needs the best.
Reject System considerations – Most commonly, a pusher or an air
blast is used to divert products where metal has been detected.
However, you could save space by having the conveyor belt stopped
and a warning light activated. Additionally, an optional Lockable
Collecting Container prevents unauthorized employees from gaining
access to rejected product.