Take a Look Inside The Gx Cs4 Compressor

Take a Look Inside The Gx Cs4 Compressor - GXPUMP
Well, in January we launched a new portable PCP air compressor GX CS4, I believe many friends have bought it home, for the use of the product compared to the old model before, you should be very moved and satisfied! Because the GX CS4 air compressor has more power, lasts longer and makes less noise.
I received feedback from some regular customers the other day who told me that they filled up their 6.8L tank with a GX CS4 compressor and ran it for about 30 minutes or so, filling the tank at 300 bar. As you might have guessed, they are tinkers, always curious about how things work. Then they sent me back some photos. I took a look and they were professional enough to unpack the GX CS4 and understand the basics of how it works. Yes, the GX CS4 structure specification is neat and simple. Now let me introduce it to you.

It was really easy to do - I removed the small piece of black metal screw, ran around the edge of the red sheet metal cover, removed the coolant tank cover, unfolded the power cord wrapped around the spool and the cover just came straight off.
Here are some photos:


First of all, GX CS4, its layout is so simple. The blue lines are the coolant lines -- they're that color because the GL48 70/30 mix my friend uses is blue. It definitely makes them stand out - you can see the water intake at the bottom of the middle reservoir. The silver hard wire is the high pressure air flowing from the top of the compressor to an aluminum manifold block with a pressure gauge assembly and an outer bracket fitting. Notice how well all the processing is done. Care was taken in designing, machining and assembling the unit, which looks something like this.


The other Angle is to look back at the unit. You can clearly see the cooling line - if someone needs to go to the trouble of fixing a fluid leak, this will be very easy to do.
This is from the other side. The oil on the side of the oil can is my fault. I took the pan away and looked at it. It was a bit messy. I erased it.
Looking ahead of the unit, the upper left is the pump switch and the middle is the mast switch. You can also see electric motors very well.


The design was well executed - everything was neatly assembled and the pump continued to work well. It probably has more than 5-6 run-time hours so far.

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