"IF YOU CAN DRAW IT, WE CAN MAKE IT!"TECHNOLOGY FOR THE 21ST CENTURY
Why Need To Replace Bucket Teeth In Time
At typical construction sites, backhoe loaders typically use their three components to complete the work. These include tractors, loaded in front of the loader and attached to the back of the backhoe. In all three of these, the backhoe loader is the main part of the backhoe loader (BHL) for digging hard and compact materials, usually earth or lifting heavy loads. The backhoe device again constitutes three parts, the boom, rod and Bucket Teeth. The backhoe can dig a variety of holes, but is particularly suitable for trenching.
In the task of digging ditches, compaction of soil and rock through and breaking, the bucket teeth provide an edge for the backhoe bucket. They are installed in the corresponding slots on the bucket and are firmly secured with the pins. Why do buckets need to be replaced frequently? As they perform heavy tasks, the bucket teeth are subject to high wear. Therefore, they are designed to be easily and costly to replace the way. In many cases, there is a rack in the bucket instead of a single tooth. In these types of devices, the entire rack must be removed to replace the teeth.
The material of the bucket teeth needs to be able to withstand wear and erosion. The wear life is clearly determined by the structure and material of the teeth, but equally important is its shape. The shape of the tooth determines how much wear surface is in contact with the dredged or loaded dirt or other material. The more teeth wear the surface, the longer the teeth will last longer before the need to be replaced, but the teeth with a large surface area do not always have the most effective penetrating surface and can make the bucket more difficult to pass through the hard, Compressed ground. Wear long teeth because of long service life, so suitable for loading and material handling, and for excavation and trenching, the high penetration and impact is usually more important.
When cleaning the bucket teeth, remove the worn teeth. We need to use the wire brush to remove the extra dirt on the handle and the mounting bolt, and then use the hammer and keep the pin out of the nail. It is now possible to remove the worn teeth from the mandrel. If it is not easy to come out with a sledgehammer percussion. Carefully check the handle to find out if there are excess wear or damage traces (if any). If necessary, replace the teeth, put the teeth.