Inertia Water Lifting Pump

We have developed an inertia water lifting pump which works with the inertia of flowing water and does not need any out side power source to lift water.

Due to its optimum design is has just two moving parts and hence maintenance free. The total life of the pump is approximately 30 years.

Once it starts it does not stop till either the water recedes or the rubber parts gets damaged in the process. It is ideal for streams, nullahs and rivers where ample water is available through out the year.

It has the capability to lift 7 to 10 times of the fall i.e. if fall is 1 foot it shall lift 7 to 10 feet with the capacity of pumping 300 gls to 22000 gls in 24 hours.

This pump is best suited for lifting safe drinking water for humans, livestock and drip irrigation at the appropriate locations.

We can also arrange a demonstration of this pump at Rawalpindi.

Best Regards

No photographs attached. Also tell its price. Sounds like nice product.

I am new on this website and could not attach pictures of the pump.

Can you tell me how to paste pictures on this post?

The pump measured in inches from 1" to 12" and prices are different. Let me know how to paste pictures

[quote=", post:, topic:"]

I am new on this website and could not attach pictures of the pump.

Can you tell me how to paste pictures on this post?

The pump measured in inches from 1" to 12" and prices are different. Let me know how to paste pictures

[/quote]

To add pictures to ur posts, u will have to first upload those pictures on some image hosting website like www.imageshack.com, and then by copying the URL of those pics, u can add them in ur posts.

http://img220.imageshack

What is Inertia Water Lifting Pump? Is it Archimedes screw?

http://img220.imageshack1

http://img220.imageshack0

http://img220.imageshack2

Dear you are from Rawalpindi? are you

Dear I have tried the method you gave about going to imageshack that too is not working

If you really understand the Newtons second Law of motion,

you would have more understanding of what some people think of Inertia Water Lifting Pump

I want to know how your pump works,

You can try these sites given below to host your images.

www.freeimagehosting.net/

tinypic.com/

photobucket.com/

You can send images to any member here and then he can upload if you are having problem.

[quote=", post:, topic:"]

If you really understand the Newtons second Law of motion,

you would have more understanding of what some people think of Inertia Water Lifting Pump

[/quote]

I know Newton’s Second Law of Motion, most of us do as this is a tech. forums. I want to know how Inertia Water Lifting Pump works. I am curious, so does other members are too.

I can have only wild guess that as the flowing water has a force with which it is flowing. Your “water pump” might be using that flow-of-water-force to uplift water higher than it’s surface. That is my wild guess based on four words “Inertia Water Lifting Pump”.

However, I, along with others members of this forums, would like to know in details that how your pump works (without consuming any external energy).

My question is that, can your “Inertia Water Lifting Pump” lift water that is standing still (for example from a water tank)?

http://FastFreeFileHosting.com/file/19469/latest2-JPG.html

When I say "with the inertia of water" it means the water is flowing from a higher gradient to a lower gradient thus creating an inertia force which is then utilized by the pump to lift water. It cannot lift if the water is still

Have you seen the photograph

[quote=", post:, topic:"]

Have you seen the photograph
[/quote]

Yes, saw the photo. How much force of flow-of-water it need to throw/lift water to how much height?

By the way, it is good for rivers and canals with flowing water. But in urban area, this pump is of much less use.

It is suitable for streams, nullahs and rivers not because of the flow of the above mentioned, it has nothing to do with the development of inertia of the pump. It can work with an ordinary bucket placed at the required distance and giving 3 ft of fall/head, it is capable of lifting water to 30 feet.

The force required has not been measured by we have measured pressure in the tank which goes from 30 psi to maybe 50 psi.

In urban areas where you canals are flowing or any nullahs you can lift water to considerable heights.

I see every day in Rawalpindi water is flowing just 5 feet below the main land and there is no way it can be lifted without electricity.

Another pic sent by poster: