Looking for a Parker vane pump – a Parker T6, T67 or T7 series pump? Needing one quickly… within a handful of days, rather than weeks? We can sort that for you.
I am most satisfied with your service and I am going to send you all enquiries that we get on hydraulic pumps and parts!
Prevention is better than cure. Fact. And in an ideal world, if your system did break down or start to fail, you would simply source your pre-identified “critical spares” from stock – with no drama, no fuss and minimal impact on production and service level agreements. But life’s never quite that straight forward, is it?
Well, it can come something close if you at least know where to go to get hold of spares that you needed “yesterday”… if you know an ISO 9001 accredited supplier who isn’t phased by a challenge and has a proven ability to “come up trumps”! Like supplying that replacement Parker vane pump for example…
I am thoroughly impressed with the service offered to us… The hydraulic pumps were supplied in the extremely quick turnaround time of 24 hours and collected by our own courier.
If you have no time to spare in getting your hands on any Parker vane pump, then why not get in touch with us now? You can contact the team via: +44 (0)845 644 3640, firstname.lastname@example.org, through our enquiry form or our online chat service (bottom right) – we’ll still receive your message even if we’re offline!
Parker T6, T67 and T7 series vane pumps have been designed specially for high or low circuits. With a variety of different cartridges in double and triple pumps, the vane pump allows low flow at high pressure (300 bar max.) and high flow at lower pressure. This allows enhancement in your circuit design and allow a very fast pressure cycle change with a very precise flow. Other features and benefits of the Parker T6, T67 and T7 series include the:
- pumps’ ability to reach a pressure of up to 4650 PSI, meaning that fitting costs are lessened and it delivers prolonged life at reduced pressure;
- high volumetric efficiency, typically better than 94%, which reduces heat generation and allows speeds down to 600 RPM at full pressure;
- high mechanical efficiency, typically better than 94%, which reduces energy consumption;
- wide speed range (600 RPM at 3600 RPM) which, combined with large size cartridge displacements, improves operation for the lowest noise level;
- low speed (600 RPM), low pressure, high viscosity (3900 SUS) allowing an application to run in cold environments with little energy consumption and without risk of seizure;
- low ripple pressure (± 29 PSI) lessening piping noise and increasing lifetime of other components in the circuit;
- greater resistance to particle contamination with increased pump life, due to the double lip vane;
- diverse range of options (cam displacement, shaft, porting) allowing for a customised installation;
- improved the low noise level features;
- high performance functionality and durability even in the toughest environments including: commercial, mobile, industrial and aerospace applications.
Need more help or information? Our hydraulic engineers have over 60 years’ experience in hydraulic systems design and component supply, and are well-placed to decipher which hydraulic pump is best for your application. We supply a huge range including: gear pumps, rotary vane pumps, fixed displacement pumps / screw pumps, bent axis piston pumps, axial piston pumps and radial piston pumps from leading and lesser-known, niche hydraulic equipment manufacturers from around the world. But if it is Parker that you are looking for then we have more information on their pumps (and the rest of their product range), here:
One last thing, that “critical spares analysis” we mentioned at the beginning: an analysis of system critical hydraulic components and recommended spares, so that you can understand which of your hydraulic components are most susceptible to failure and the impact that this may have on safety, production and systems performance… and just as importantly the cost and lead times involved in sourcing replacements. Is that worth giving some thought?