A Complete solution in hydraulics
Dear friends today we are going to discuss about pressure relief valve :
Pressure relief valve : The purpose of a pressure relief valve is to control or limit surges of pressure within pipelines, acting as protection for the system, and defending against instrument or equipment failure. They are usually present in clean water industries. MGA Controls are experts in the specification and supply of Pressure Relief Valves for a wide range of industries and applications. Read on to find out more about the purpose of a pressure relief valve and pressure relief valve features.
The main purpose of a pressure relief valve is to protect life, environment and property. A pressure relief valve is a safety device, in numerous instances, the final safeguarding measure. It is important that the valve is maintained and operating at all times and under all circumstances.Pressure relief valve operation depends on the Singer pilot sensing upstream pressure through a connection to the valve inlet. The valve and pilot remain closed until the inlet pressure exceeds the pilot setting. The valve opens rapidly to relieve damaging overpressure and closes smoothly at an adjustable speed when the pressure returns below the set-point.
There are many kinds of pressure relief valves, however, spring-loaded relief valves are one of the most prevalent.Singer Dynamic Lifter is a direct-acting spring-loaded relief valve that opens when the inlet pressure exceeds the set-point and closes drip-tight when pressure falls below the set-point. A compact sewage relief valve that is suitable for high pressures up to 200psi, responds very quickly, and is compact enough to fit into the most stringent space requirements.
The pressure relief valve features are mentioned below :
-Hygienic and minimal time to flush and test operations
-Eliminates surges and prolongs pipe life
-Handles higher pressure applications effectively
-Premium materials reduce maintenance, providing the lowest long-term cost of ownership
-Adjustable closing speed
-Utilises compress air or plant air
Some of the regular used model available in ex-stock
The Cartridge Piston Pumps have no threaded ports but instead, rely on the correct interface of the customer’s. A 10 micron suction line filter is recommended to protect the cartridge piston pump and the system. Both the Miniature Piston Pumps and Cartridge Piston Pumps can operate with a variety of non-abrasive, non water based fluids, Commonly used fluids include Automotive Transmission Fluid, hydraulic oils, DOT3 brake fluid If users wish to use alternative oil, hydraulic fluid, ATF, or other they are warned to check that they have the same properties as those recommended.
Republic Day honors the date on which the Constitution of India came into effect on 26 January 1950 replacing the Government of India Act (1935) as the governing document of India.
The Constitution was adopted by the Indian Constituent Assembly on 26 November 1949, and came into effect on 26 January 1950 with a democratic government system, completing the country’s transition towards becoming an independent republic. 26 January was chosen as the Republic day because it was on this day in 1930 when Declaration of Indian Independence (Purna Swaraj) was proclaimed by the Indian National Congress as opposed to the Dominion status offered by British Regime.
Wishing you all a very Happy Republic Day.
DEFINING SUCCESS – ” GO KISS THE WORLD “
Address by Subroto Bagchi, Chief Operating Officer, MindTree Consulting to the Class of 2006 at the Indian Institute of Management, Bangalore on Defining success.- July 2nd 2004
I was the last child of a small-time government servant, in a family of five brothers. My earliest memory of my father is as that of a District Employment Officer in Koraput, Orissa. It was and remains as back of beyond as you can imagine. There was no electricity; no primary school nearby and water did not flow out of a tap. As a result, I did not go to school until the age of eight; I was home-schooled. My father used to get transferred every year. The family belongings fit into the back of a jeep – so the family moved from place to place and, without any trouble, my Mother would set up an establishment and get us going. Raised by a widow who had come as a refugee from the then East Bengal, she was a matriculate when she married my Father. My parents set the foundation of my life and the value system which makes me what I am today and largely defines what success means to me today.
As District Employment Officer, my father was given a jeep by the government. There was no garage in the Office, so the jeep was parked in our house. My father refused to use it to commute to the office. He told us that the jeep is an expensive resource given by the government – he reiterated to us that it was not ‘his jeep’ but the government’s jeep. Insisting that he would use it only to tour the interiors, he would walk to his office on normal days. He also made sure that we never sat in the government jeep – we could sit in it only when it was stationary. That was our early childhood lesson in governance – a lesson that corporate managers learn the hard way, some never do.
The driver of the jeep was treated with respect due to any other member of my Father’s office. As small children, we were taught not to call him by his name. We had to use the suffix ‘dada’ whenever we were to refer to him in public or private. When I grew up to own a car and a driver by the name of Raju was appointed – I repeated the lesson to my two small daughters. They have, as a result, grown up to call Raju, ‘Raju Uncle’ – very different from many of their friends who refer to their family drivers as ‘my driver’. When I hear that term from a school- or college-going person, I cringe. To me, the lesson was significant – you treat small people with more respect than how you treat big people. It is more important to respect your subordinates than your superiors.\
Our day used to start with the family huddling around my Mother’s chulha – an earthen fire place she would build at each place of posting where she would cook for the family. There was no gas, nor electrical stoves. The morning routine started with tea. As the brew was served, Father would ask us to read aloud the editorial page of The Statesman’s ‘muffosil’ edition – delivered one day late. We did not understand much of what we were reading. But the ritual was meant for us to know that the world was larger than Koraput district and the English I speak today, despite having studied in an Oriya medium school, has to do with that routine. After reading the newspaper aloud, we were told to fold it neatly. Father taught us a simple lesson. He used to say, “You should leave your newspaper and your toilet, the way you expect to find it”. That lesson was about showing consideration to others. Business begins and ends with that simple precept.
Being small children, we were always enamoured with advertisements in the newspaper for transistor radios – we did not have one. We saw other people having radios in their homes and each time there was an advertisement of Philips, Murphy or Bush radios, we would ask Father when we could get one. Each time, my Father would reply that we did not need one because he already had five radios – alluding to his five sons. We also did not have a house of our own and would occasionally ask Father as to when, like others, we would live in our own house. He would give a similar reply, “We do not need a house of our own. I already own five houses”. His replies did not gladden our hearts in that instant. Nonetheless, we learnt that it is important not to measure personal success and sense of well being through material possessions.
Government houses seldom came with fences. Mother and I collected twigs and built a small fence. After lunch, my Mother would never sleep. She would take her kitchen utensils and with those she and I would dig the rocky, white ant infested surrounding. We planted flowering bushes. The white ants destroyed them. My mother brought ash from her chulha and mixed it in the earth and we planted the seedlings all over again. This time, they bloomed. At that time, my father’s transfer order came. A few neighbours told my mother why she was taking so much pain to beautify a government house, why she was planting seeds that would only benefit the next occupant. My mother replied that it did not matter to her that she would not see the flowers in full bloom. She said, “I have to create a bloom in a desert and whenever I am given a new place, I must leave it more beautiful than what I had inherited”. That was my first lesson in success. It is not about what you create for yourself, it is what you leave behind that defines success.
My mother began developing a cataract in her eyes when I was very small. At that time, the eldest among my brothers got a teaching job at the University in Bhubaneswar and had to prepare for the civil services examination. So, it was decided that my Mother would move to cook for him and, as her appendage, I had to move too. For the first time in my life, I saw electricity in homes and water coming out of a tap. It was around 1965 and the country was going to war with Pakistan. My mother was having problems reading and in any case, being Bengali, she did not know the Oriya script. So, in addition to my daily chores, my job was to read her the local newspaper – end to end. That created in me a sense of connectedness with a larger world. I began taking interest in many different things. While reading out news about the war, I felt that I was fighting the war myself. She and I discussed the daily news and built a bond with the larger universe. In it, we became part of a larger reality. Till date, I measure my success in terms of that sense of larger connectedness.
Meanwhile, the war raged and India was fighting on both fronts. Lal Bahadur Shastri, the then Prime Minster, coined the term “Jai Jawan, Jai Kishan” and galvanized the nation in to patriotic fervor. Other than reading out the newspaper to my mother, I had no clue about how I could be part of the action. So, after reading her the newspaper, every day I would land up near the University’s water tank, which served the community. I would spend hours under it, imagining that there could be spies who would come to poison the water and I had to watch for them. I would daydream about catching one and how the next day, I would be featured in the newspaper. Unfortunately for me, the spies at war ignored the sleepy town of Bhubaneswar and I never got a chance to catch one in action. Yet, that act unlocked my imagination. Imagination is everything. If we can imagine a future, we can create it, if we can create that future, others will live in it. That is the essence of success.
Over the next few years, my mother’s eyesight dimmed but in me she created a larger vision, a vision with which I continue to see the world and, I sense, through my eyes, she was seeing too. As the next few years unfolded, her vision deteriorated and she was operated for cataract. I remember, when she returned after her operation and she saw my face clearly for the first time, she was astonished. She said, “Oh my God, I did not know you were so fair”. I remain mighty pleased with that adulation even till date. Within weeks of getting her sight back, she developed a corneal ulcer and, overnight, became blind in both eyes. That was 1969. She died in 2002. In all those 32 years of living with blindness, she never complained about her fate even once. Curious to know what she saw with blind eyes, I asked her once if she sees darkness. She replied, “No, I do not see darkness. I only see light even with my eyes closed”. Until she was eighty years of age, she did her morning yoga everyday, swept her own room and washed her own clothes. To me, success is about the sense of independence; it is about not seeing the world but seeing the light.
Over the many intervening years, I grew up, studied, joined the industry and began to carve my life’s own journey. I began my life as a clerk in a government office, went on to become a Management Trainee with the DCM group and eventually found my life’s calling with the IT industry when fourth generation computers came to India in 1981. Life took me places – I worked with outstanding people, challenging assignments and travelled all over the world. In 1992, while I was posted in the US, I learnt that my father, living a retired life with my eldest brother, had suffered a third degree burn injury and was admitted in the Safderjung Hospital in Delhi. I flew back to attend to him – he remained for a few days in critical stage, bandaged from neck to toe. The Safderjung Hospital is a cockroach infested, dirty, inhuman place. The overworked, under-resourced sisters in the burn ward are both victims and perpetrators of dehumanised life at its worst. One morning, while attending to my Father, I realized that the blood bottle was empty and fearing that air would go into his vein, I asked the attending nurse to change it. She bluntly told me to do it myself. In that horrible theatre of death, I was in pain and frustration and anger. Finally when she relented and came, my Father opened his eyes and murmured to her, “Why have you not gone home yet?” Here was a man on his deathbed but more concerned about the overworked nurse than his own state. I was stunned at his stoic self. There I learnt that there is no limit to how concerned you can be for another human being and what is the limit of inclusion you can create. My father died the next day.
He was a man whose success was defined by his principles, his frugality, his universalism and his sense of inclusion. Above all, he taught me that success is your ability to rise above your discomfort, whatever may be your current state. You can, if you want, raise your consciousness above your immediate surroundings. Success is not about building material comforts – the transistor that he never could buy or the house that he never owned. His success was about the legacy he left, the mimetic continuity of his ideals that grew beyond the smallness of a ill-paid, unrecognised government servant’s world.
My father was a fervent believer in the British Raj. He sincerely doubted the capability of the post-independence Indian political parties to govern the country. To him, the lowering of the Union Jack was a sad event. My Mother was the exact opposite. When Subhash Bose quit the Indian National Congress and came to Dacca, my mother, then a schoolgirl, garlanded him. She learnt to spin khadi and joined an underground movement that trained her in using daggers and swords. Consequently, our household saw diversity in the political outlook of the two. On major issues concerning the world, the Old Man and the Old Lady had differing opinions. In them, we learnt the power of disagreements, of dialogue and the essence of living with diversity in thinking. Success is not about the ability to create a definitive dogmatic end state; it is about the unfolding of thought processes, of dialogue and continuum.
Two years back, at the age of eighty-two, Mother had a paralytic stroke and was lying in a government hospital in Bhubaneswar. I flew down from the US where I was serving my second stint, to see her. I spent two weeks with her in the hospital as she remained in a paralytic state. She was neither getting better nor moving on. Eventually I had to return to work. While leaving her behind, I kissed her face. In that paralytic state and a garbled voice, she said, “Why are you kissing me, go kiss the world.” Her river was nearing its journey, at the confluence of life and death, this woman who came to India as a refugee, raised by a widowed Mother, no more educated than high school, married to an anonymous government servant whose last salary was Rupees Three Hundred, robbed of her eyesight by fate and crowned by adversity – was telling me to go and kiss the world!
Success to me is about Vision. It is the ability to rise above the immediacy of pain. It is about imagination. It is about sensitivity to small people. It is about building inclusion. It is about connectedness to a larger world existence. It is about personal tenacity. It is about giving back more to life than you take out of it. It is about creating extra-ordinary success with ordinary lives.
Thank you very much; I wish you good luck and Godspeed.
Go, kiss the world.( GKTW )
Go, Kiss the World.( GKTW )
A good four letter word that can be taught to our younger generation :
Essence of Defining Success :
* You treat small people with more respect than how you treat big people. It is more important to respect your subordinates than your superiors.\
* Business begins and ends with the simple precept of showing consideration to others.
* It is important not to measure personal success and sense of well being through material possessions.
* It is not about what you create for yourself, it is what you leave behind that defines success.
* (“I have to create a bloom in a desert and whenever I am given a new place, I must leave it more beautiful than what I had inherited ” )
* Build a bond with the larger universe. In it we became part of a larger reality. I measure my success in terms of that sense of larger connectedness.
* Imagination is everything. If we can imagine a future, we can create it, if we can create that future, others will live in it. That is the essence of success.
* Success is about the sense of independence; it is about not seeing the world but seeing the light.
* There is no limit to how concerned you can be for another human being and what is the limit of inclusion you can create.
* Success is not about the ability to create a definitive dogmatic end state; it is about the unfolding of thought processes, of dialogue and continuum. (We should learn the power of disagreements, of dialogue and the essence of living with diversity in thinking.)
* Success is your ability to rise above your discomfort, whatever may be your current state. You can, if you want, raise your consciousness above your immediate surroundings. Success is not about building material comforts
* Success to me is about Vision. It is the ability to rise above the immediacy of pain. It is about imagination. It is about sensitivity to small people. It is about building inclusion. It is about connectedness to a larger world existence. It is about personal tenacity. It is about giving back more to life than you take out of it. It is about creating extra-ordinary success with ordinary lives.
We are pleased to inform that J.S.D. Engineering Products is working as an Authorized Dealer of
M/s YUKEN India Limited
The name and business strength that has been earned by our organization today, is due to the technologically advanced products and professionally equipped and able staff, who have varied experience of Indian market and good knowledge of serving the customers to their satisfaction.
This is further enhanced by the innovative ideas of the management, who strive from time to time in creating awareness and keeping the company as per to the latest development of today’s world.
We are maintaining considerable Inventory for the above products to provide on the shelf material to our valued customers.
Please find the list of series of products groups in our scope of supply which covers almost a majority of industrial application.
The vision of the company
To be the most preferred suppliers in this field of Hydraulics.
The goal of the company
To provide world class products at affordable price and to be Customer service excellence oriented
We now look forward to receive your valued queries of Hydraulics, be associated with our esteemed organization also given a chance to serve.
We offer a wide range of best-in-class Valves, Pumps and Hydraulic Accessories & Power Units to the esteemed customers by procuring these from some of the trusted business associates. These manufacturers have advanced facilities at their highly sophisticated infrastructure for manufacturing flawless products. Moreover, they make sure to manufacture the entire range of products in compliance with the international quality standards, under the able guidance of diligent professionals. They also have a team of diligent quality controllers to keep a check on the entire production process and the finished products on certain parameters.
Knowledge and skills of the employees are the key factor that enhances productivity. Hydraulic equipment is used widely to improve efficiency, quality and reduce fatigue.
It is a vital technology for many Industries. Keeping this in view, we at Yuken India Limited started training in
“Hydraulics” 24 years back at Bangalore. So far we have trained more than 16,000 personnel.
We also have a hydraulic training facility at New Delhi in our North zone office to cater to the Hydraulics training needs in this region. We are bringing the training closer to your work spot. This will enable you to train more of
your personnel in hydraulics.
We have limited seats (only 15 in each course). Hence, you are requested to register early as seats are reserved on a first come first serve basis.
Earlier participants have given feedback on the direct benefits of the course in terms of reduced downtime, better quality, increased productivity and general cost saving.
Trained more than 16,000 personnel in total &
1000 personnel at our north zone office in New
Our Hydraulic Training team has 30 man years of experience in imparting Hydraulics training.
State of the art training kit from Japan & actual Hydraulic components & Cut-sections are used for Hands on training.
PAN NO.: AAACY1160E
Goods & Service Tax No. : 07AAACY1160E1ZP SAC :999293
Service Description : Commercial training and Coaching Services
Who should Attend
All managers / officers / engineers / supervisors / assistants / technicians who need to know about hydraulics, from maintenance, production, design, projects, training, quality, purchase, planning, materials, sales departments will benefit immensely from these programmes.
Basics of Hydraulics.
Principle and Construction of Hydraulic Pumps.
Principle and Construction of Pressure, Flow and Direction control valves.
Principle and Construction of Modular valves.
Principle, Construction and working of Cylinders and Hydraulic Motors.
Hydraulic Circuits – Graphical symbols & understanding and interpreting hyd. circuits.
Hydraulic System Accessories.
Hydraulic Fluids, Contamination and Filtration.
Maintenance and Trouble Shooting of Hydraulic Systems.
Practical exercises in Assembly of Hydraulic Pumps & Valves
Hands on training in rigging of hydraulic circuits on trainer kit.
Venue – Yuken India Ltd – North Zone office. Yuken India Ltd
26, Community center, Phase 1
Mayapuri Industrial area
New Delhi – 110064
Phone: 011 41833315
Schedule for the Financial year (upto August 2018)
Course no. NZBH-18/18: 25-28 June 2018
Course no. NZBH-19/18: 20-23 August 2018
PAN NO.: AAACY1160E
Goods & Service Tax No. : 07AAACY1160E1ZP SAC :999293
Service Description : Commercial training and Coaching Services
(Rs.11,500+ 18% GST (Goods & Service Tax) Per participant
Comprehensive course material.
Lunch, Refreshments & Tea during the course.
Note: Discount for multiple participants:
2 participants – 5% discount.
3 & above participants – 10% discount.
Send your nominations for registration by email to both
Ms. Sreeja R.S,
Course Coordinator- Hydraulic School
YUKEN INDIA LIMITED
B-80, 2nd Cross, 1st Phase
Peenya Industrial Area, Bengaluru – 560 058
Mr. Roshan Lilhare,
YUKEN INDIA LIMITED – North Zone
26, Community center, Phase 1
Mayapuri Industrial area
New Delhi – 110064
i) Name of the Participant(s), Designation ii) Course Name, No., & Date
Payment of Fee:
[ either (a) or (b) below ]
(a) Through Online Fund Transfer to the following Account: Account Holder: Yuken India Limited
Account No. / Type: 10605523044 / Cash Credit Account
Bank Name: State Bank of India, SME Branch, Mahadevapura, Whitefield Road, Bengaluru – 560 048, Karnataka, India
RTGS / IFSC No.: SBIN0003028
(b) Through Demand Draft payable at Delhi / Cheque payable at par in favour of YUKEN INDIA LTD, & send to the following address:
Mr. Roshan Lilhare, Executive
Yuken India Ltd
26, Community center, Phase 1, Mayapuri Industrial area, New Delhi – 110064