HONGYANG GROUP Honduras Technical Center

Fax: +86 (577)88097280

HONGYANG Group logo

HONGYANG GROUP Honduras Technical Center , Discuss Technical Problem , Suply After Service Online of Fuel Dispenser, Please Regist Firstly




FlowMeter Type : Optional

Accuracy : ±0.2%

Pressure Loss (kg/cm): Under 0.25

Motor Voltage(V): 110V/220V/380V,50Hz/60Hz

Capacity(hp) :1HP(0.75kw)

Input Voltage : 110V/220V/380V,50Hz/60Hz

Nozzle : Auto Shut-off Nozzle

Environmental Condition : -40~~+55degree

Control Type :Solenold Vale Control Type

Preset : Function Provided(Small LCDIndicator)

Display(Counter): Type LCD and Bright Backlight

Digit of Volume : 0~~999,999(6 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Amount :0~~999,999(6 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Unit price : 0~~9999(4 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Total Range :0~~99,999,999,99

Optional Display :Type LCD and Bright Backlight

Digit of Volume :0~~99,999,999(8 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Amount :0~~99,999,999(8 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Unit price : 0~~999999(6 Digits),Decimal point can be changed

Digit of Total Range :0~~99,999,999,99

Totalizer :1~~9,999,999

Hose: 4.5m

Weight : 235kg

Dimension(L×W×H) :1060*550*1620(mm)

Dimension(L×W×H)Of Qty of Container :40ft: 44 20ft: 22

products links


technical archives

    Chapter I Fuel dispens fuel dispenser er survey Article I General survey about fuel dispenser’s designation Article II Fuel dispenser’s development history Article III Basic function and category Article IV Basic working principle and configuration of fuel dispenser Chapter II Hydraulic components of fuel dispenser Article I Fuel pump Article I fuel dispenser I Vapor Separator Article III Measurement transducer Article IV Nozzle Article V Oil indicator Article VI Solenoid valve Article VII Hydraulic pipeline Chapter III Electric control system of fuel dispenser Article I Main functions of electric control system for fuel dispenser Article II Electric control system configuration of fuel dispenser Article III Card-controlled fuel dispenser Article IV Card-controlled dispenser and reader working flow Article V IC card filling system security Chapter IV Safety and environmental protection in forecourt Article I Lightning-proof Article II Wiring system Article III Earth wire and grounding system Article IV Vapor-Recovery system Chapter V Installation & debugging of fuel dispenser Article Installation Article II Submersible pump type dispenser and its installation Chapter VI Metrological approval of fuel dispenser Article I Metrological management and technical requirements Article II Appraisal condition and apparatus Article III Indicating appraisal methods and data processing Article IV Important notices in appraisal Chapter VII Failure and Troubleshooting Article I Failure judgment and troubleshooting Article II Pipeline failure and maintenance Article III Important notices to dispenser’s maintenance Article IV Dispenser’s maintenance Chapter I Fuel dispenser survey Article I General survey about fuel dispenser’s designation 1. Fuel dispenser The full name is fuel dispenser for motor vehicles, used for measuring fuel of vehicles. It consists of meter for volumes of liquids, additional devices, and ancillary devices. 2. Liquid-volume meter Liquid-volu fuel dispenser

technical specification

    specific to the CD that fuel dispenser released   the FP. IR043   Data_ID 26 added (Config_Lock) to lock the communications of a   dispenser to one CD while the dispenser is being configured IR040 .   Additional text added to Data_I fuel dispenser d 100 (FP_Status_Message) to clarify   when the unsolicited message should be sent. IR017   - Chapter 3.9. Data_Id 17 added to allow the dispenser to return the amount   of tax for each transactions. An optional item for the Japanese market.   IR056   Chapter 3.9. Additional text added to Data_Id 100   (TR_Buff_Status_Message) to clarify when the unsolicited message   should be sent. IR017   Chapter 3.10. Error code data. Two additional error codes defined to   indicate that a button has been pressed to suspend and resume the   fuelling process (Japanese Requirement).   Minor error 28H - Fuelling suspended   Minor error 29H - Fuelling resumed IR055   Chapter 5   Chapter 5.4 added. A new implementation guideline - Actions when a   dispenser recognises that the line is cut. IR012   Chapter 5.5 - Additional text added to define Stand Alone mode IR014 .   Chapter 5.7 - Additional implementation guideline added to handle   transitions between Fuelling and Idle IR1016 .  March 2006 IFSF - STANDARD FORECOURT PROT fuel dispenser

we are committed to create the best workplace, encourage our staffs to put their own personalities into their jobs, and provide them a stage to show themselves.

    der institutions across fuel dispenser the kingdom. The powers of the mutawaa or religious police were widened, and rules on such things as female dress more rigidly enforced. Huge sums went to religious causes, from the founding of Islamic universities to the building of mosques and the expansion of pilgrimage facilities. In the 1980s funding was incre fuel dispenser ased further by King Fahd, who wanted to bury his previous reputation for moral laxity but also saw a threat to the kingdom s primacy among Muslims from revolutionary Iran. But the clerics loyalty came at a cost. Students in the new institutions began to question the scriptural basis for their support of the Al Sauds and their policies. Some turned to the ultra-puritan ideas of earlier Wahhabist rebels, but the lavish state patronage also attracted foreigners, who brought with them new ideological currents and a modern take on Islamic governance. Thousands of Muslim Brothers, persecuted in Egypt and Syria, found refuge in the kingdom. They included Muhammad Qutb, whose better-known brother, Sayyid Qutb, was hanged in Egypt for teaching that jihad must be waged against Muslim rulers who stray from Islam. Muhammad Qutb taught for years at Mecca s Umm al Qura University. His ardent followers included Osama bin Laden, his deputy Ayman al-Zawahiri and the populist Saudi preacher Safar Hawali. The 1970s and 80s saw the quiet emergence of a youthful counter-movement to official Wahhabism. Known as the sahwa, or awakening, it came into sudden full view during the 1990-91 Gulf crisis. Preachers such as Mr Hawali gained instant prestige from their opposition to the alliance with infidel America and their demands for political reform within a new model of an Islamic state. Their outspoken views inspired a wave of activism, including attacks on shops selling videos and satellite dishes. In a crackdown in the mid-1990s, many young activists were imprisoned or fled abroad. The heavy-handed response pushed some activists, such as Mr bin Laden and his followers, towards fuel dispenser