A commercial pump can complete a function that no other equipment can. If your pump breaks down, it can leave you scrambling to find a workaround to get everything working again. Below are some maintenance and repair procedures you should follow to keep your pumps in good working order and prevent any unmanageable maintenance issues.

Examine for fluid leaks.

Unexpected fluid leaks not only cause a nuisance but can also affect performance and limit pump output. If there is a leak, you should address it because your pump is not intended to do so. Mechanical seals, stuffing boxes, and flange gaskets can all cause pump leaks, so it’s a good idea to inspect them during regular maintenance. Pump motors can also develop oil leaks.

Cleaning the filters

Traditional dirt and grime are to blame for specific flow issues in your industrial pumps. Most pumps from Pumpbiz contain filtration systems that clean the water passing through the system and eliminate any debris and additives that may have penetrated during the process. Making sure these filters are debris-free can help ensure your procedures are quick. In many situations, your pump will come with an integrated viewing window or valve that will make it simple to check your filter without stopping the pump or disassembling the equipment.

Verify the pump’s flow and pressure.

It’s crucial to routinely check the discharge gauge to ensure your pump runs with sufficient pressure. You should consult your pump’s operating manual, as the necessary pressure will vary depending on those factors. Review the performance of your pump and contrast it with the manufacturer pump curve that came with the pump. Typically, it’s best to have the pressure professionally diagnosed if it’s running too high or low to decide whether it has to be repaired. Since pressure and flow are correlated, they should be examined simultaneously.

Inspect for an appropriate oil level, oil leaks, and grease.

Your pump’s bearings may break due to insufficient or excessive lubrication. The annual inspection of your pump should include checking for oil leaks from the drive. Additionally, you should inspect the state of the gasket; if there is a leak, you may need to replace the mechanical seal or gasket. Maintaining the proper oil level and using grease and oil as instructed in your pump manual is also crucial.

Control the temperatures

High temperatures can have the greatest detrimental impact on an industrial pump’s seals. Moisture levels drop with rising temperatures, and essential rubber components deteriorate. This can put your closed system in danger and expose you to a major rupture.

Keep your facility in the coolest setting while still managing energy expenses and ensuring the comfort of your workers. Be sure to consider the thermal effect that equipment operating at high capacity will have on the environment.


Employing a professional to help you ensure that your pumps are maintained correctly and on a regular pump maintenance schedule is a good option because industrial pump maintenance needs a lot of skill and technical experience.

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