EXAIR’s new 1/8 NPT no drip internal mix air atomizing spray nozzles mix liquid and air inside the nozzle and produce a fine atomization of liquids. The new, patented no drip internal mix air atomizing spray nozzles work in the same way the company's standard atomizing nozzles do, but have the added benefit of positively stopping liquid flow when compressed air is shut off.
When spraying any type of liquid, post-spray liquid flow can cause big problems. Drips occurring after spraying waste precious resources such as expensive coatings, chemicals or water, and are now eliminated with EXAIR’s patented design. Unwanted drips can ruin product function on sealing or mating surfaces and can ruin the appearance of painted or coated finishes. EXAIR’s no drip internal mix air atomizing spray nozzles are ideal where no post-spray drip is permissible. When the compressed air supply is shut off, the no drip nozzle positively seals off the flow of liquid eliminating the possibility of drips.
EXAIR's 1/8 NPT no drip internal mix air atomizing spray nozzles are available in three different liquid patterns: narrow angle round, wide angle round and flat fan patterns. No drip internal mix air atomizing spray nozzles are available with 1/8, 1/4 and 1/2 NPT inlets with a variety of liquid flow values to suit your application. They are for pressure fed applications where precise liquid flow is needed. Internal mix nozzles can be used on liquids with a viscosity up to 300 centipoise.
Applications include painting, coating, rinsing, cooling, quenching, wetting (moistening), dust control and humidification. The compact atomizing nozzles are fully adjustable to match your application’s liquid requirements and have interchangeable liquid and air caps. They are CE compliant and conflict mineral free.
Related Glossary Terms
- flat ( screw flat)
flat ( screw flat)
Flat surface machined into the shank of a cutting tool for enhanced holding of the tool.
Rapid cooling of the workpiece with an air, gas, liquid or solid medium. When applicable, more specific terms should be used to identify the quenching medium, the process and the cooling rate.