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Grnding Media, Ball Mill Media, Grinding Media Balls manufacturer / supplier in China, offering Al2O3 Ceramic Ball Grinding Media Manufacturers, Industrial Abrasive Ceramic Wear Panels with Inter-Lock, Ceramic Pulley Lagging Rubber Sheet Custom Size Available and so on
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Ball Mill Equipment, Rotary Dryer, Sand Making Machine manufacturer / supplier in China, offering Dia1200X2400 Overflow Wet Grinding Ball Mill for Limestone, Construction Crusher Machine for Limestone, Spiral Sand Washing Machine and so on
I am working on a little project and thought perhaps it would be useful for others and perhaps those with more experience could let me know if I am making any lame brained assumptions. Thanks in advance
My project is a do it yourself ball mill for ceramics. For those of you who have never heard of a ball mill they are very efficient at pulverizing things into a fine powder. They are often used in chemistry as well as the making of homemade black powder. The basic idea is the material to be turned into powder and a 'media' are put in a drum and rotated. The media is usually some kind of heavy ball, typically lead or stainless steel. But could really be anything heavy and harder then what you want to grind up. For more information you can read the wikipedia page on ball mills. I stumbled across this machine and it made me think of two very nice uses in the ceramics studio. The first is to crush up my scrap clay for reclaiming. I just started slip casting and have a bucket that I toss anything I don't like into. Since I am new to casting there is a lot in the bucket. My thought is that grinding this bone dry clay into powder would make it easy to store and weight out for reclaiming into slip again. The second use I thought of was to process my own materials for glaze, such as limestone or quartz. I am not keen on crushing up rock by hand and would instead just buy it. But if I could crush up 10 lb of limestone easily why would I buy it
My idea is very simple and cheap. I will use a 5 gallon bucket for my drum. It will sit on two rails which each have two roller blade wheels on it. One rail will be a drive rail and the other will just idle. Using whatever motor I can find I will rotate the drive rail, which will turn the bucket. The second rail will just support the bucket and keep it in place. I have seen this done a lot so I am very confident. A little wooden frame and some pulleys to get the speed correct and we are up and running
For grinding the clay I was thinking a plastic 5 gallon bucket and an old set of billiard balls. For the stone, I think I will need some kind of metal drum and some steel ball bearings or other similar steel ball. I am hoping that I can use the same drive mechanize for many buckets. One for white clay, another for red, yet another for stone. This will avoid contamination. I don't think the clay needs to get really small to be useful, but I could always sieve it and put it into another bucket with smaller steel balls to refine it more. Same for the stone. If it works well, I might even build a frame around it and turn it into a bench seat. Then the ball mill will be hidden away and not take up useable space when I dont need it. When I want to use it I will lift of the seat and have access to my ball mill
That is a neat idea, but I am also planning on building a treadle kick wheel. 1/2 hp motors are all over the place and I have a few sitting in my garage. So I like the idea of flipping a switch and letting it run while I am working in the studio. It might be a little loud, but if I build it into the bench I can muffle the sound a lot
I'd reccomend reading "The Potter's Alternative" by Harry Davis. The author talks about buidling all the equipment from scatch and had schematics. He was a potter in England and moved to Peru(i think) and set up a studio and not have any supplers had to create everthing. Little dry but has lots of good info for any equipment needed. He did this in the 1930's - 40's so most of the items are easy to find. I purchased my copy from Amazon
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