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Groin Gorbachev
Groin Gorbachev

Electrick Dragon - Elect Flow



The Dragon series pumps, being extremely compact and versatile, is particularly suitable for lubricating presses, reducers, machine tools, guides and chains. The gear pump interlocks the lubrication circuit and is available in two versions: the first has a flow rate of 350 cm/min (21.3 cu.in/min), the second has a flow rate of 500 cm/min (30.5 cu.in/min), both operating at 1500 rpm. The Dragon pump can be customized according to the different needs of the user thanks to a wide range of electric motors and tanks available. It is also possible to equip the Dragon pump with an Integrated Control Panel (entitled VIP Controller, which allows the transmission of programs using infra-red rays) or with a Manual Control device which has to be connected to a separate electronic equipment. Three basic versions available: for lubrication systems with injectors and for recirculation systems with operating pressure




Electrick Dragon - Elect Flow



The Mud Cat 20E is a remote controlled electric auger dredge that is commonly used for lower flow applications that require a complete lagoon cleanout without an even bottom profile, but not maximum flow due to a restrictive dewatering process or limited dewatering footprint.


Your e-scooter fuse is what breaks the circuit when there is an electrical fault that causes too much current to flow. Ideally, the fuse is designed to protect the electric scooter wiring and the scooter if something goes wrong.


Fuses are very important in any electrical system, AC or DC. In your electric scooter, they are protection devices that react to the amount of heat produced by current flowing through the wires or the scooter.


At the ultimate level, users would be able to control electric fields and all charge carriers (Ions, Electrons, Protons, and Positrons), allowing them to manipulate the force that holds atoms together within objects or flow through the nervous systems of living creatures. At this stage, electricity manipulation becomes extremely dangerous and effective, essentially giving the user the ability to control living creatures and objects through the precise manipulation of electricity and electrical fields within them. In the former case, they would be able to read the thoughts of others through electrical signals produced by their brains and control their movements as if they were puppets by manipulating the electricity used by the nervous system to send signals to the entire body. In the latter case, users would be able to move objects as if they were using telekinesis.


Another strategy to improve the passive flow of electrical current is to insulate the axonal membrane, reducing the ability of current to leak out of the axon and thus increasing the distance along the axon that a given local current can flow passively (see Box C). This strategy is evident in the myelination of axons, a process by which oligodendrocytes in the central nervous system (and Schwann cells in the peripheral nervous system) wrap the axon in myelin, which consists of multiple layers of closely opposed glial membranes (Figure 3.13; see also Chapter 1). By acting as an electrical insulator, myelin greatly speeds up action potential conduction (Figure 3.14). For example, whereas unmyelinated axon conduction velocities range from about 0.5 to 10 m/s, myelinated axons can conduct at velocities up to 150 m/s. The major reason underlying this marked increase in speed is that the time-consuming process of action potential generation occurs only at specific points along the axon, called nodes of Ranvier, where there is a gap in the myelin wrapping (see Figure 1.4F). If the entire surface of an axon were insulated, there would be no place for current to flow out of the axon and action potentials could not be generated. As it happens, an action potential generated at one node of Ranvier elicits current that flows passively within the myelinated segment until the next node is reached. This local current flow then generates an action potential in the neighboring segment, and the cycle is repeated along the length of the axon. Because current flows across the neuronal membrane only at the nodes (see Figure 3.13), this type of propagation is called saltatory, meaning that the action potential jumps from node to node. Not surprisingly, loss of myelin, as occurs in diseases such as multiple sclerosis, causes a variety of serious neurological problems (Box D). 041b061a72


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