The world's first conveyor belt and related history
The original conveyor belt and conveyor belt were already in use in the 19th century. Until 1892, Thomas Robbins began a series of inventions leading to the development of conveyor belts for coal, ore and other products. In 1901, Sandvik invented and began producing steel conveyor belts.
In 1905, Richard Satcliffe invented the first conveyor belt for coal mines, which completely changed the mining industry.
In 1913, Henry Ford unveiled a conveyor belt assembly at Ford Motor Company's Highland Park, Michigan facility.
In 1972, REI created the longest straight belt conveyor in the world in New Caledonia.
At the French society 13.8 km long, Hyacynthe Marcel Boqueti is a concept designer.
In 1957, BF Goodrich patented it to continue to produce conveyor belts for the conveyor belt system. The ribbing belt combines a half 捻, which has the advantage of a conventional belt in a longer life, as it may expose all of its surface area to wear. Mobius belts are no longer produced because innocent modern seat belts can be made more durable by building several layers of their different materials.
In the 17th century, the United States began to use aerial ropeways to transport bulk materials; in the mid-19th century, various modern conveyor belt conveyors appeared one after another. In 1868, belt conveyors appeared in the United Kingdom; in 1887, screw conveyors appeared in the United States; in 1905, steel belt conveyors appeared in Switzerland; in 1906, inertial conveyors appeared in the United Kingdom and Germany. Since then, conveyor belt conveyors have been affected by technological advances in machinery manufacturing, electrical machinery, chemical and metallurgical industries, and have been continuously improved, gradually completing the transfer from the interior of the workshop to the completion of material handling within the enterprise, between enterprises and even between cities. An integral part of the mechanization and automation of material handling systems.