Keeping up with trench works – connecting people MB Crushers and Screening Buckets are used in trench works to ensure you save time and money.
When we are not connected we feel isolated.
And some remote places are really isolated from the rest of the world. Because there are no roads to get to the districts where secluded people live, no gas pipelines to carry methane for central heating, no water mains, no oil pipelines, no telephone lines and no fibre optics.
Today being connected means that it’s a lot easier. It’s easier to communicate, easier to travel, easier to transport things. And easier for business.
Establishing connections brings wealth.
But it is not only roads that connect towns, cities, and countries. Beneath us, there are invisible underground junctions: a tangle formed by a web of conduits, cables and pipes. This grid constitutes a real network, like the way our blood circulates around our bodies. They are the lifeblood of a country.
All over the world thousands of construction sites are being built, where trench work is under way to put together new pipelines for the transportation of gas, oil and water. These are often enormous infrastructure projects, divided into sections, often located in isolated places, where it is necessary to build miles of tracks and roads to allow access.
Heavy equipment units follow the site for miles and miles to dig the trenches, prepare the trench bed, install the pipes, prepare the materials to cover the pipes and close the trenches.
Traditionally large-sized crushing and screening equipment is used to obtain the required aggregate size to lay and cover the pipes, ideally it needs to be moved near where the pipes are being laid. But at times large-sized equipment cannot reach certain sites. Because there are no roads to connect them, therefore the inert to be reclaimed are taken elsewhere, processed, and only after re-used. These operations are proven to be time-consuming and costly.
Instead MB Crushers and Screening Buckets follow the job step-by-step. They are installed directly onto the on-site excavators, so operators have no other transport costs. They collect the materials extracted from the excavation site and process it, reducing it in size and screening it. And so on and so forth along the whole length of the trenching site.
There are examples of this way to operate all over the world.