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Патент USA US2106104

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jan. lâ, 1938.
2,106,104
P. J. MASSEY ET AL.
CLEANING ROLL
Filed NOV. 27. 1935
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Patented Jan. 18, 1938
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2,100,104
PATENT OFFICE l
2,106,104
'CLEANING aou.
Peter J. Massey, River Forest, Ill., and William F.
Thiele and Bert F. Railrager, Wisconsin- Rapids,
assignors, by mesne assignments, of nine
' Wis.,
tenths to Consolidated Water Power & Paper
Company, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., a corpora
tion of Wisconsin, and one-tenth to said Peter
J. Massey
Application November 27, 1935, Serial No.-51,739
1 clainis.
5
(Cl. 91-48)
This invention. relates to improvements in
means for cleaning rolls or drums, and refers
specifically to the use of a stone, granite or arti
ficial stone roll which is adapted by making rolling
struction.
contact with another roll or drum to remove for
eign substances, such as fibre, lint, coating ma
terial, etc., from the surface of said latter roll
or drum.
`
In our co-pending application for United States
Letters Patent Serial No. 40,150, a machine is
described for coating paper Which is adapted to
carry out the processes of Peter J. Massey de
scribed in United States Patents Nos. 1,921,368
and 1,921,369. In the Massey coating process
1
,
2 positioned-at opposite ends of the roll.~ The
bearings are mounted upon opposite standards
coating material is applied by rolls to the surface
or surfaces of a continuously passing web of
paper, the coating material carried by the rolls
being in the form of a continuous, smooth, uni
form film which, in effect, is transferred bodily
20 to one or both surfaces of the web. In view of
the fact that the coating when applied to the web
is in finished condition, in so far as its smooth
‘ness and distribution is concerned, it is essential
that the coating film on the roll surface be smooth
25 and undisturbed or unmarred by any foreign sub
stance. If foreign substances are carried by the
roll prior to the time when the coating material
is applied thereto, said substances in all prob
ability will be embedded in the coating applied
30 to the web. Therefore it is imperative that the
coating roll be maintained in an extremely clean
condition.
.
.
`
Our present invention is particularly directed
>to the cleaning of a roll such as above described,
35 and the efficacy thereof is dependent upon the
phenomenon which is inherent in a stone, granite
or artificial surfaceand which is characterized.
in that foreign particles, such as lint, fibres, coat
ing material and the like adhere to such surfaces
40 even if dry, when the same are brought in oscu
lating relation with a roll surface which is to be
cleaned.
Of course,l it is to be understood that, our in
vention-although particularly adaptable for clean
45 ing coating roll surfaces such as above described,
can be used to clean surfaces of rolls or the like»
used `for other purposes wherein cleanv surfaces
are necessary.
ì
Other objects and advantages of our invention
50 will be apparent from the accompanying drawing
" and following detail description.
'
-
The single , _drawing illustrates a diagrammatic
side elevational view of our roll cleaning device.
Re rringin detail to the drawing, I indicates
55 a rölf‘oi" drum which is‘mounted upon bearings
or supports 3 which may be of conventional con
Roll I may be a coating roll or' the like and may
be adapted to carry a mobile substance upon its _
surface which is adapted to be transferred to thel
whole or a portion of the surface of a continuously
advancing iiexible web 4. Roll I may be adapted
to cooperate with a similar roll 5 which may also
carry a mobile substance upon- its surface which
is to be transferred to the opposite or upper sur
face of the web 4. The web 4 passesbetween
rolls I and 5 at their point of contact. The coat
ing material or other mobile vsubstance may be
transferred to roll I by means of osculating form
rolls 6 which in turn may be contacted by dis
tributing rolls (not shown) which transfer the
mobile substance from a »suitable source of sup
ply (not shown) to the'surfaces of the form rolls 20
6. If both faces of the web 4 are to be treated
or coatedv a similar arrangement may be utilized
with roll 5.
`
‘
The peripheries of rolls I and 5 move in the
same direction, and in most cases, at the same 25
peripheral speed as web 4. In utilizing our in
vention it is necessary to apply the mobile sub
stance between the point of cleaning and the
point of transfer of the coating to the web sur
face, that is, the rolls 6 preferably contact roll I
on its advancing side taken with reference to the
point of contact with the web.
In the operation of the machine, which com
prises the subject matter of our co-pending ap
plication hereinbefore mentioned,- the ñlms of 35
coating material transferred from rolls 6 to the
surface of roll I are uniformly distributed, smooth
and of compact texture. These films are trans
ferred bodily to the web surface, it being intended 40
that the film upon thev web be as smooth and
uniformly distributed as that on the roll. Con--’
sequently it is essential that that portion of the
surface of roll I to which the films are applied
be as clean and smooth as possible, since any
irregularity such as the presence of fibres, lint
or coating material upon >the roll I over which
the films are applied will appear as an irregu
larity upon the coating applied to the web.
y
.
Manyoperations other than the specific ex 50
ample given above require clean, smooth applica
tor rolls. Therefore we do not wish to be limited
to that one specific application of our present
invention since it broadly contemplates the clean
ing of the surface of any r'oll used for analogous '
purposes.
2,106,104.
Referring again to the drawing, 1 indicates
industry. However, their use has been connned
.one of a pair of oppositely disposed standards,
to operations othenthan the cleaning of another
which are pivotally supported, as at 8, to oppo
roll.
sitely positioned lugs or bases 9.
stone -roll has the peculiar faculty for “picking
The upper` ends
We `have found that, a stone or artificial'
of the standards 1 carry bearings III which, in . up” loose materials such as fibres, lint, etc. This
turn, support the opposite ends of roll I I. As will phenomena appears to be a characteristic of such
be hereinafter described, roll II is adapted to be a surface which, to our knowledge, has not been
disposed in osculating relationship with the re
heretofore recognized and the afiinity for such
ceding surface of roll I, taken` with reference to materials by a granite, stone or artificial stone
the point of tangency of web 4.
roll exhibits itself even-when the cleaning roll is
Each of the standards 'I is provided with out
maintained in the substantially dry state.
wardly extending arms I2 whichv are pivotally
The foreign materials picked up by roll I I from
secured to piston rods I 3. Cylinders I4 are pivot
ally supported,-as at I5, to lugs or bases I6. f The
15 piston rod I3 at each side of the device passes
through stufìng boxes I‘I in the heads of the re
the surface of roll I may be removed from the»
surface oi' the first mentioned roll by a scraper
blade 28 which may be adjustably mounted, as by
means of bolt 29, upon arm 30. Arm 3B, in turn,
may be adjustably secured to lug 3| which com
prises a continuation of standard 1. Another
advantage inherent in the use of a stone roll is
spective cylinders I4 and a piston I8 is secured
to the end of each of said rods.
In operation, air or other fluid under pressure
20 may be introduced into the cylinders I4 beneath
that, a metal scraper blade will not in any way 20
the pistons I8 thereby urging the rods I3 upward
detrlmentally affect the surface of the roll, said
ly and tending to rock standards 'I in a counter
clockwise direction. Roll II -is thereby urged
toward roll I and is maintained in contact there
surface remaining continuously perfect in spite
of the continuous rubbing or scraping contact of
the blade 28.
25 with, preferably under pneumatic pressure.
It is to be understood, that the piston rod and
cylinder, if desired, may be respectively connected
to standard 3 and standard 'I whereby inward
„ .inotion of the piston within the-cylinder will
30 Abring the rolls I and II together. This arrange-
ment of the actuating piston and cylinder mecha
nism is not shown, but is an obvious mechanical
expedient which will be easily understood by, and
may be helpful to those skilled inl the art.
A bushing I9 is pivotally secured to each stand
ard 3, as at 20, each of said standards carrying a
lug 2I to which said bushing is attached. A bush
ing 22, having a slot 23 at its end is adapted to be
pivotally secured to each standard 1, each stand
40 ard carrying a pin 24 which passes through each
aperture 23. A capstan screw 25 is adapted to
threadedly engage each pair of bushings I8 and
22, the threads at opposite ends of the screws be
"
By the use of the expression “stone roll” as 25
used in .the specification and claims, is meant:
A roll constructed wholly or in part (surfaced) of
stone, granite, rock, artificial stone or rock or
the like.
'
y
'
.
lWe claim as our invention:
'
30
1._ In combination, a roll for applying coating
material to a continuously passing flexible web,
and a stone roll disposed in osculating relation
ship with said flrst mentioned roll to clean the
surface of the same.
-
2. In combination, a roll for applying coating
material to a continuously passing flexible web,
and a substantially dry stone roll disposed in os
culating relationship with said flrst mentioned
roll to clean the surface of the same.
40
3. In combination, a roll for applying coating
material to a continuously passing flexible web, a
stone roll disposed in osculating relationship with
ing differentially pitched in the same direction , said first mentioned roll to clean the surface of
45 or oppositely pitched so that motion of the cap
the same, and means for resiliently- holding the 45
stan relatively moves the standards 3 and 'I closer
together or further apart.
Standard ‘I is pro
vided with an oversize aperture 26 so that bush
ing 22 may move angularly in a vertical plane.
The arrangement is such that adjustment of '
surfaces of said osculating rolls in contact with
each other.
4. In combination, a rotating coating roll, a
stone roll osculating therewith and travelling at
substantially the same peripheral speed as said 50
first mentioned roll for cleaning the surface of
said first mentioned roll.
5. In combination, a rotating coating roll, a
stone surfaced roll osculating therewith and
capstan screw 25 limits the degree of proximity
of standards 3 to 1 and hence rolls I to II. If it
is desired to separate rolls I and I I„fiuid under
pressure may be introduced into cylinder I4 above
piston I8 and the pressure beneath said piston‘ travelling at substantially the same peripheral 55
may be relieved in which case standard -I is rocked ~ speed as said flrst mentioned roll for cleaning the
clockwise a distance limited to the effective surface of said first mentioned roll.
length of slot 23. The effective length of slot
23 may _be changed by set-screw 21 which may
protrude into the end of -slot 23. In this manner
>roll I I may be conveniently rocked away from roll
I for purposes of cleaning or repair.
As a feature of our invention, roll II, or at
least the surface thereof, is constructed of
65 granite, or other form of stone, or artificial stone
such as “Stonite” or the like.
We are aware that
cleaning rolls have heretofore been used which
by means of rolling contact with a second roll
have acted ~to clean said latter roll. However,
70 in substantially all casessaid cleaning rolls carry
a film of water or other liquid upon their surface.
Our cleaning roll may, if desired, be operated in
the dry state.
Further, we are aware that
granite, stone or artificial stone rollsvhave. here
75 tofore been used, particularly in the paper making
6. In combination, a rotating coating roll, a
substantially dry roll having a stone surface os
culating with said first mentioned roll and travel 60
ing at substantially the same peripheral speed
therewith for cleaning the surface of said first
mentioned roll.
,
'7._In combination, a rotating coating roll, a
roll having a stone surface osculating with said 65
first mentioned roll and travelling at substantially
the same perpiheral speed as said first mentioned
roll for cleaning the surface of said first 4men
tioned roll, and means for removing foreign mat
ters carried by said stone surface roll transferred 70
thereon from said first mentioned roll.
PETER MAssEY.
WILLIAM F. THIELE.
« BERT E. RAPRAGER.
a". i
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