Drying, Grinding, and homogenization are the important steps or cycles in an industry involving the production of materials such as cement, below is the explanation of each process and why they are used


The mass exchange process comprises of the expulsion of water or any dissolvable liquid by dissipation from a fluid or solid is called drying. A good heat source is used to eliminate the wetness of the material delivered by the whole process. In this process, the materials to be crushed are first dried up.


The cycle in which the molecule size of a substance is decreased is called grinding or crushing. This whole system happens in a factory to lessen the molecule size of the substances to an ordinary value in the range of 10 to 15 percent. The result of this crushing system is called raw meal, which is then moved to a homogenization process before the clinker producing process.

Raw Meal:

The raw meal is the unrefined substance for creating concrete clinker, which is ready to a specific extent subsequent to squashing and crushing. Subsequent to being calcined in a revolving oven, the raw meal is transformed into the clinker.


Homogenization is any of a few cycles used to make a combination of two non-dissolving fluids in an even manner. This is accomplished by transforming one of the fluids into a state comprising of minuscule particles disseminated consistently all through the other fluid. In this process, the elements of raw materials will be distributed uniformly by sensible mixing or pneumatic blending.

The rule of homogenization is predominantly to utilize the funneling impact delivered via air blending and gravity to blend the raw powder with, many multi-facet material surfaces as would be prudent when it tumbles down. In the interim, under the activity of various fluidizing air, the fluidizing development of various sizes happens along with the parallel material surface. For blending and homogenization, some parts are dumped and some are fluidized in the silos.



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