Views: 14 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2021-03-08 Origin: Site
Walk behind concrete planer is sometimes called a surface planer, milling machine or scarifier. A scarifier uses a drum style cutting assembly which impacts the concrete surface from a vertical angle. The same way a hammer could be swung down on a concrete surface, a scarifier does this with multiple cutters that have specialized tips to break the concrete into dust.
It is ideal for removing parking lot lines, leveling high spots, and removing coatings, epoxy coating, waterproofing membranes, raised sidewalks, flaking paints, thermoplastics, and more.
These scarifiers work with vacuum port s connecting on JHV vacuum cleaner series to collect dust and debris and ideally.
It features a compact, center-drum-balanced design for smooth, stress-free operation. It with shockproof handle design for the comfortable long lasting operation. It doesn’t bounce and jerk around during operation, ensuring you can achieve more consistent finishes. Walk-behind Concrete Planer/Scarifier is built tough and features a rugged, all-steel construction, so it can easily withstand the toughest job site challenges. It is also designed with several handy features that make it a popular choice concrete operators and construction personnel.
Operating walk behind concrete planer is fairly straightforward in that it runs at one speed and is moved manually or by self-propulsion. The depth of the cut is adjustable and controlled by the operator based upon the inequality that needs to be removed.
When you need to remove more than one-quarter of an inch layer of concrete or asphalt, JIEHE walk behind concrete planer /scarifier is generally a good bet. While the profile you achieve will depend on the cutting tool the machine is equipped with, you’ll still get the same general cutting action no matter what.
A scarifier is often used for:
·Creating a non-slip surface on walkways and sidewalks by adding deep grooves;
·Leveling misaligned concrete joints and uneven surfaces by removing the top layer;
·Removing thick floor coverings, such as tile mastics, rubber adhesives, or the thickest epoxy coatings;
·Removing damaged asphalt or traffic lines from parking lots;