Re-fillable spray units and Power-Fill re-fill station
A safer and smarter alternative to traditional aerosols.
NSN 6530-66-163-7114 – 750mL Aerosol
The simplest way to use Purasolve EverSafe on a small scale is to fill the canister manually and pressurise with a standard pressurised air supply. Any standard workshop air compressor can be used.
Simply fill the Purasolve EverSafe canister manually and pressurise with a standard pressurised air supply, or fill and pressurise using a Purasolve Power-Fill station. Then use Purasolve EverSafe in the manner of a regular aerosol.
Adjustable nozzles allow for the customisation of the spray stream from mist to pin stream.
Only non-reactive, non-hazardous chemical products are suitable. Units are not recommended for use with paint, acids or products intended to etch or attack metal surfaces.
Refilling is quick and easy. For manual refilling simply unscrew the top and pour in the product.
For automated refilling and pressurising in seconds, use Purasolve Power-Fill. Each unit has chemical resistant seals to avoid leaks and damage over time. The Purasolve Power-Fill can be fitted with a fill monitoring system, such as a swipe card, to record re-fill activity.
Unlike aerosols, Purasolve EverSafe does not use toxic and dangerous chemicals, such as propane and butane, as propellants. Compressed air pressurises the units, so the only thing that is released is the product.
When used with approved safe chemical substitutes and lubricants, Purasolve EverSafe keeps workplaces free of toxic, harmful and dangerous vapours.
The EverSafe canisters are thoroughly tested to withstand six to seven times the pressure of most air compressors, to ensure there is no risk of explosion. The failure rate track record of these units in the field is 0%.
Purasolve EverSafe reduces empty aerosol can waste. Some empty cans may be classified as dangerous and require special disposal.
This solution requires no carbon dioxide, butane or propane propellants which are greenhouses gases that contribute to global warming and smog.