Indoor Exhaust System
The secondary steam generated during the saccharification and boiling processes can be discharged indoors to reduce environmental pollution caused by directly venting the steam and to purify indoor air. The waste heat from the indoor discharge of secondary steam can also be recovered and converted into hot water for various uses. This hot water can be stored in a tank and used for the next saccharification and washing of wheat grains, thereby achieving energy savings. The indoor exhaust system also helps to maintain a steam and drip-free environment in the saccharification area, thus optimizing the working conditions and reducing the cost of discharge pipelines.
The indoor exhaust system for saccharification is suitable for restaurants, bars, and other enclosed spaces where steam discharge is challenging.
Feed Water Mixer
When crushed malt powder is transferred into the saccharification pot, a slurry mixing water with automatic temperature adjustment is added to the mixing chamber in a specific proportion. Through an umbrella-like structure, the malt powder and slurry mixing water are evenly mixed and then directly sent to the saccharification pot. This ensures that the material liquid mixing ratio and slurry temperature meet the process requirements at once. By doing so, it effectively reduces the agglomeration of malt powder during feeding, minimizes material loss in the production process, and improves the uniformity and stability of saccharification operations.
Ring-Shaped Washing Pipe for Filter Tanks
Traditionally, cleaning balls or double umbrella flow plates are used for washing grains in small filter tanks. However, their eccentric arrangement in the tank often affects the washing process and subsequently influences filtering speed and quality. By replacing them with a ring-shaped washing pipe, grains can be washed evenly, resulting in improved filtering speed and quality of the filtered wort.
Collection Pipe for Filter Trough Wort and Backwash Pipe for Sieve Plate
A well-distributed wort collection port and collection tube at the bottom of the filter tank ensure even filtration, reducing the occurrence of short-circuiting caused by uneven filtering. This contributes to an enhanced filtering effect. Additionally, an evenly distributed sieve plate at the bottom of the filter tank, along with a backwash pipeline, facilitates uniform flushing of the filter screens, minimizing pollution due to improper flushing. This improves the overall efficiency of the filter tank and ensures the quality of the filtered wort.