Read about the latest product and service developments as well as corporate news from KAESER COMPRESSORS.

Current press releases

Kaeser Mobilair M500-2 oil-free portable compressor

01. 04 20

The portable powerhouse: Delivering large volumes of oil-free compressed air - when it's needed, where it's needed

With flow rates up to 45.8 m3/min, when it comes to producing large volumes of oil-free portable compressed air, the Mobilair M500-2 dry-running diesel driven portable screw compressor from Kaeser Compressors presents an exceptionally powerful and flexible solution.

SAM 4.0 master compressed air system controller at Tasti Foods - Kaeser Compressors press release

01. 04 20

A 'Tasti' solution

New Zealand food manufacturer Tasti Foods recently invested in a complete Kaeser compressed air system. This was selected to not only meet the compressed air demands of its new wholefoods manufacturing hall, but also to reliably and efficiently deliver compressed air to all other required areas of the manufacturing facility. For maximum efficiency, complete control and connectivity of all components within the compressed air station, a Sigma Air Manager 4.0 master controller was installed.

When it comes to generating compressed air, operators of jet milling equipment for the production of very fine powders can achieve significant energy cost savings through the skilful use of heat recovery. It is for this very reason that Kaeser Compressors has recently expanded the options palette for its range of oil-free compression rotary screw compressors from the CSG, DSG and FSG series.

Reliability and efficiency are just two reasons why DeLaval in Australia and New Zealand are choosing Kaeser when it comes to delivering high quality and clean compressed air to its automated milking rotary’s. Most recently a Kaeser compressed air system was selected to accompany the DeLaval AMRTM system installed at Bannister Downs Dairy Farm in Western Australia.

Salmon aquaculture – using sea pens to farm salmon – is a booming segment of the food industry. Profit margins are ever high, as is consumer demand. This has led to the increasing use of technology by the aquaculture industry, much of which relies on the use of compressed air. Salmon feeding has already been a pneumatic procedure for over 12 years, whereby the feed is directed from the feed silo into the pens by a low-pressure air stream. This tried-and-tested technique is now leading to feed barges being designed with machine rooms beside the feed silos, in which the blowers can be housed to protect them from the outside elements.

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