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Fitness Freaks

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Daniel Grigoriev
Daniel Grigoriev

Where Can I Buy A 50 Gallon Drum



For a new pool or for spring start-up, chlorinate with 1 gallon of product for every 10,000 gallons of water to yield 5 ppm. Check the level of available chlorine with a test kit. Adjust and maintain pool water pH between 7.2 and 7.6. Adjust and maintain the alkalinity of the pool to between 80 to 100 ppm.




where can i buy a 50 gallon drum



To maintain the pool, add manually or by a feeder device 11oz of this product for every 10,000 gallons of water to yield an available chlorine residual between 0.6 and 1.0 PPM by weight. Stabilized pools should maintain a residual of 1.0 to 1.5 PPM of available chlorine. Test the PH, available chlorine residual, and the total alkalinity of the water frequently with appropriate test kits. The frequency of water treatment will depend upon temperature and the number of swimmers.


Every 7 days or as necessary, super chlorinate the pool with 52 to 104 ounces of product for every 10,000 gallons of water to yield 5 to 10 ppm available chlorine by weight. Check the level of available chlorine with a test kit. Do not chlorinate the pool within 24 hours prior to discharge.


An intermediate salvage drum, this 65-gallon model was designed to hold and transport leaking 30-gallon drums. It nests for easy storage and transport while the lid gasket provides a secure seal for...


This 20-gallon salvage drum is nestable and easy-to-use with a half-turn threaded lid. Perfect for transportation of bottles, cans, and 5-gallon pails that contain hazardous goods are likely to leak...


Designed for compliant transportation of small transformers, this large capacity overpack is sure to meet your needs. The Tight Grip feature makes sealing the drum simple when time is of the essence...


A cylindrical container that is used to transports and stores bulk liquids, solids, and powders. Steel and stainless steel versions of the 55 have pretty standard dimensions. Plastic drum dimensions vary a bit more from manufacturer to manufacturer. Fiber drums have standard sizes, and their height can often be customized to meet specific requirements.


Plastic (or poly) drums are made from blow-molded high-density polyethylene (HDPE). A large tube of melted plastic is clamped into a mold and compressed air expands the tube into the mold to give the drum its shape. The color is molded in, and come available in a few standard colors, like blue, black, white, or natural. Other colors can be provided for large quantities.


Speaking of color, many blue plastic drums are blue in color, which typically indicates that the polyethylene used is FDA- and USDA-compliant, but not always, so check to be sure. A reconditioned poly drum is not recommended for food use; there is always some permeation of the plastic from previous contents. Many are UV resistant drums with molded-in colors that keep light out. Therefore, they can hold all kinds of both liquids and solids: chemicals, pharmaceuticals, food, liquids, cosmetics, electronic parts, hardware, and household products.


Fiber drums start out as cylinders rolled from many layers of kraft paper and adhesive. Bottoms multilayer fiberboard or metal, attached either with adhesive or mechanical fasteners, or both. The tops are either multi-layer fiberboard, polyethylene, or light gauge metal, held in place with clips or a locking ring. Some fiber drums have a polyethylene film-lined interior to accommodate wet products.


No problem if you have a 65 gallon spill kit on hand. Everything you need to absorb the spill and bag the soiled absorbents is included. The kit even has goggles and gloves to make the cleanup safe for your workers.


Once you have purchased the spill clean-up kit and place it at your facility you do not have to worry about your investment. The absorbents are housed in a sealed drum to protect them from water, dirt and dust. The safety yellow color container has a UV protected lid and is made of HDPE to withstand rough handling. The drum will not rust or corrode.


Used open head drum .16GA 1.5mm. We purchased these drums back from a customer that had outdrown them. Drums have a 1" npt drain installed and include a used ball valve. We guarantee the drums not to leak but cannot warranty the valve. Drums do not include a lid


Used 100 gallon open head drum. Heavy duty, all welded drum has four 1/2" vent holes approximately 1.5" from top. The holes can be left open or TIG welded closed. Only 46" tall, this drum has a huge capacity but is still short enough to handle.


Used, closed head drum made from 1.2 /.9 / 1.2 mm 304 stainless. This is a slightly heavier drum. The top and bottoms are 1.2 mm and the body is .9 mm. The 12/9/12 construction makes the drum more rigid, and is less likely to bend along the chime if dropped.


Used open head drum . Heavy duty, all welded drum has four vent holes approximately 1.5" from top. Vent holes range from 1/4" to almost 1/2" in diameter. The holes can be left open or TIG welded closed.


These Chambers are constructed of heavy welded steel alloy. A loading strap for 55gal drums is included. Our customers find this to be a practical size for use in vacuum degassing and vacuum processing of large bulk containers containing all sorts of items including, but not limited to: foods, herbs, papers, liquids, jells, powders, plastics resins, epoxies and many other parts and materials. This chamber is also used in many industries where vacuum work is required.


On September 24, 1993 a 20 year-old male construction worker was killed after falling 20 feet into a wet well at the construction site of a sewage pumping station. The incident occurred while the victim and co-workers were removing mud that had collected at the bottom of a newly constructed sewage wet well. The victim was standing at the top of the wet well to guide a 50 gallon drum that was being lowered into an equipment hatch. As he was placing his foot against the drum, the chain holding the drum slipped off its supporting hook, causing the drum and the victim to fall into the wet well. NJDOH FACE investigators concluded that, in order to prevent similar incidents in the future, these safety guidelines should be followed:


The incident occurred at the construction site of a new sewage pumping station that was being built to expand the capacity of an old pumping station. The company had been constructing the station for about a year and was nearing completion. The pumping station consisted of two large underground vaults, a wet well that was two levels deep and an dry well that was three levels deep. Entrance to the wet well was through two hatches located in the 13 by 22 foot cement slab that capped the top of the well. One hatch was a large 10 foot by 40 inch entrance hatch leading to a stairway down to the next level. The second was a smaller 40 by 40 inch equipment hatch. Both hatches were made of metal diamond plate that closed flush with the cement. Neither hatch was equipped with guard rails. The dry well was located a few feet from the wet well and had a small structure built on it to protect the pumps and electrical equipment from the elements. When in operation, raw sewage will enter the wet well where it will be screened and collected at the bottom. Pumps located in the dry well will then pump the sewage out of the wet well to a sewage line where gravity will move it to a treatment station.


The incident occurred on a clear Friday morning. With construction of the pumping station nearly completed, the company was cleaning up the site and was in the second day of removing mud that had collected in the bottom of the wet well. A crew of four worked at the task, consisting of an equipment operator and three laborers. The equipment operator ran a backhoe which was used to lower a 50 gallon drum to the intermediate (second) level of the wet well. The drum was suspended by a drum lifting device attached to several linked chains. These chains were joined at a heavy steel ring that fit over a large hook on the backhoe bucket (see diagram). After the water had been pumped from the well, a laborer at the bottom shoveled mud into a five gallon bucket and passed it to a second laborer on the intermediate level. This laborer emptied the mud into the drum. When the drum was full, the equipment operator raised the drum up to where a third laborer (the victim) guided it through the equipment hatch opening. The drum was then emptied and lowered back down into the well.


Using this method, the crew successfully lifted and dumped several drums of mud through the morning. At about 11:25 a.m., the equipment operator swung the empty drum to the hatch to lower it to the bottom. The victim, who was standing by the open hatch, put his right foot on or against the drum and was holding the chain as he guiding the drum down the equipment hatch. The chain then slipped off the backhoe bucket hook, causing the drum, chain, and victim to fall into the equipment hatch opening. The victim fell about 20 feet to the intermediate floor below, landing in a recessed trough. The site engineer, who was working in the nearby dry well, called 911 for help but was not able to reach the police until his third attempt. The police, ambulance, and paramedics arrived to find the victim unconscious with severe head injuries. He was carried out of the wet well and transported to the local hospital with CPR in progress. He was pronounced dead at the hospital at 12:02 p.m.


Discussion: In this situation, the hatch opening was not protected with a guard rail. Had a rail been in place, the employee could have guided the drum into the opening without placing himself at risk. It should be noted that the use of floor opening covers and guard rails is required under the federal OSHA standard 29 CFR 1926.500(b)(1) thru (9). 041b061a72


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