HONGYANG Group - Best Fuel Dispenser Manufacture

Fuel dispenser supplier from China

 
 
  The server can't find the requested page. For instance, the server often returns this code if the request is for a page that doesn't exist on the server  
     
  Products China Hongyang Group
Fuel dispenser
Automatic Nozzle
Hoses
Flowmeter
Pumping Unit
Valve
Flow Control Valve
Electronic Counter
Hose Coupling
Check Valve
Central Control System
Electronic Motor
Explosion-proof Products>
Flow Meter
Auto Nozzle
Fueling Dispenser
Pulse Sensor
 
 
 
 

China Hongyang Group, founded in 1992, is located in the Ouhai Economical & New and High Technological Zone, Wenzhou, Zhejiang Province, with 45,000 m2 floor area , 35000 m2 building area; 6.8 millions yuans of register capital, more than 2500 employees, of which 35% are holders of college diploma.

China Hongyang Group, is an integrated enterprise with the research & development, production and marketing of fuel dispensers and related accessories as well as service station concerning equipments. It concentrates on the relative manufacture & services of filling station such as Hongyang tax control Fuel dispenser, IC Card fuel dispenser, manage system of network for stations, submerge pump and liquid level devise. China Hongyang Group, designed supplier of SinoPec and PetrolChina, our HONGYANG products have been sold to over 50 countries in South-east Asia, Mid-east, Africa, Europe and well received in their markets.

The Group has passed ISO 9001 certificate and got approvals of UL in USA, TUV in Europe. As member of Petroleum Equipment Institute (PEI), Hongyang is insistent about the innovation and technology of the products. Hongyang new designed streamline fuel dispenser (already applied the patent) is now ahead of the rest of industry for its luxury fluency and refinement.

Under the guideline of “depending-on sci-tech, develop the mark” and the enterprise philosophy of “Faith, Practicalism, Innovation and Positive”, being in tune with the times, grasping the tendency of science, Hongyang leads a road of profession and High sci-tec, for more than 10 years Hongyang has devoted his honesty to society, offered the excellent products and services to his domestic as well as oversea clients, for which It has certificated for the consecutive 5 years of inspection by National Quality & Technical Supervision Department and received the applauses from all the rounds.

The great work of Construction of Hongyang needs the participation of all of us. What Hongyang Group will do is not only attracts all the talents of the world, but also keeps company with all the personas of insight. We have confidence of : We can surpass your expectations with our reputation, ardor and technologies. We can realize the ‘win-win situation’ and splendid success by our dedication and cooperation.

Best Fuel Dispenser Manufacturer-HONGYANG GROUP,Gas Pump/LPG/CNG/LNG/E85/6698F31 Dispenser Filter Pulse Sensor Fuel Dispenser Hose Petroleum Equipment Parts-of-Fuel-dispenser China Hongyang Group is an integrated enterprise with the research & development, promise to provide high integral solution to the branch of petrol. We are the leader of 15 years experiences and guarantee Based on "the Interim Regula tion of Lawyers of the People's Republic of China"(issued in 1980), the All China Lawyers Association (ACLA), founded in July of 1986, is a social organization as a legal person and a self-disciplined professional body for lawyers at national level which by law carries out professional administration over lawyers. All lawyers of the People's Republic of China are members of ACLA and the local lawyers associations are group members of ACLA. At present, ACLA has 31 group members, which are lawyers associations of provinces,C-1112-1-Fuel-dispenser fuel dispenser Fuel-dispenser Partsautonomous regions and municipalities and nearly 110,000 individual members.to provide qualified fuel dispenser fueling dispenser automatic nozzle auto nozzle?pumping unit?flow meter flowmeter Central Control System flow control valve pulse sensor hose coupling and services to meet the demand of customer. Relied on the high- qualified engineers, as fuel dispenser 1 fuel dispenser 2 fuel dispenser 3 fuel dispenser 4 fuel dispenser 5 fuel dispenser a fuel dispenser b fuel dispenser c fuel dispenser d fuel dispenser e fuel dispenser f fuel dispenser g fuel dispenser h fuel dispenser i fuel dispenser j fuel dispenser i fuel dispenser k fuel dispenser l cng lpg e85 lng fuel dispenser 12 fuel dispenser 34 fuel dispenser 90 fuel dispenser 76 fuel dispenser p fuel dispenser lo fuel dispenser kk fuel dispenser gas3-Phase-Connection-U104-A 4 3-Phase-Connection-U104-B 5 Angle-Check-Valve-U407 2 Automatic-Nozzle-U301 6 Automatic-Nozzle-U314 5 Cable-Cap-U616-A 7 Cable-Cap-U616-B 9 Central-Control-System-S90 4 Cable-Cap-U619 3 Corrugated-Compensator-U612-A 3 Display-Board-U203-A 2 Display-Board-U203-B 5 Electronic-Totalizer-S20 2 Electronic-Wire-U208 6 Explosion-Proof-Flow-Control-Valve-U401-A 4 Explosion-proof-Motor-U701-B 9 Filter-U103-A 5 Flow-Meter-U101-B 2 Hose-Coupling-U606 7 Hose-Coupling-U607 7 amely the Achetidae or crickets, the Locustidae for which there is no equivalent English name, and the Acridiidae or grasshoppers. The stridulation produced by some of the Locustidae is so loud that it can be heard during the night at the distance of a mile;* and that made by certain species is not unmusical even to the human ear, so that the Indians on the Amazons keep them in wicker cages. All observers agree that the sounds serve either to call or excite the mute females. With respect to the migratory locusts of Russia, Korte has given*(2) an interesting case of selection by the female of a male. The males of this species (Pachytylus migratorius) whilst coupled with the female stridulate from anger or jealousy, if approached by other males. The house-cricket when surprised at night uses its voice to warn its fellows.*(3) In North America the katydid (Platyphyllum concavum, one of the Locustidae) is described*(4) as mounting on the upper branches of a tree, and in the evening beginning "his noisy babble, while rival notes issue from the neighbouring trees, and the graves resound with the call of Katy-did-she-did the live-long night." Mr. Bates, in speaking of the European field-cricket (one of the Achetidae), says "the male has been observed to place himself in the evening at the entrance of his burrow, and stridulate until a female approaches, when the louder notes are succeeded by a more subdued tone, whilst the successful musician caresses with his antennae the mate he has won."*(5) Dr. Scudder was able to excite one of these insects to answer him, by rubbing on a file with a quill.*(6) In both sexes a remarkable auditory apparatus has been discovered by von Siebold, situated in the front legs.*(7) * L. Guilding, Transactions of the Linnean Society, vol. xv., p. 154. *(2) I state this on the authority of Koppen, "Uber die Heuschrecken in Sudrussland," 1866, p. 32, for I have in vain endeavoured to procure Korte's work. *(3) Gilbert White, Natural History of Selborne, vol. ii., 1825, p. 262. *(4) Harris, Insects of New England, 1842, p. 128. *(5) The Naturalist on the Amazons, vol. i., 1863, p. 252. Mr. Bates gives a very interesting discussion on the gradations in the musical apparatus of the three families. See also Westwood, Modern Classification of Insects, vol. ii., pp. 445 and 453. *(6) Proceedings of the Boston Society of Natural History, vol. xi., April, 1868. *(7) Nouveau Manuel d'Anat. Comp., French translat., tom. 1, 1850, p. 567. In the three families the sounds are differently produced. In the males of the Achetidae both wing-covers have the same apparatus; and this in the field cricket (see Gryllus campestris, fig. 11) consists, as described by Landois,* of from 131 to 138 sharp, transverse ridges or teeth (st) on the under side of one of the nervures of the wing-cover. This toothed nervure is rapidly scraped across a projecting, smooth, hard nervure (r) on the upper surface of the opposite wing. First one wing is rubbed over the other, and then the movement is reversed. Both wings are raised a little at the same time, so as to increase the resonance. In some species the wing-covers of the males are furnished at the base with a talc-like plate.*(2) I here give a drawing (see fig. 12) of the teeth on the under side of the nervure of another species of Gryllus, viz., G. domesticus. With respect to the formation of these teeth, Dr. Gruber has shown*(3) that they have been developed by the aid of selection, from the minute scales and hairs with which the wings and body are covered, and I came to the same conclusion with respect to those of the Coleoptera. But Dr. Gruber further shews that their development is in part directly due to the stimulus from the friction of one wing over the other. * Zeitschrift fur wissenschaft. Zoolog., B. xvii., 1867, s. 117. *(2) Westwood, Modern Classification of Insects, vol. i., p. 440. *(3) "Uber der Tonapparat der Locustiden, ein Beitrage zum Darwinismus," Zeitschrift fur wissenschaft. Zoolog., B. xxii., 1872, p. 100. In the Locustidae the opposite wing-covers differ from each other in structure (see fig. 13), and the action cannot, as in the last family, be reversed. The left wing, which acts as the bow, lies over the right wing which serves as the fiddle. One of the nervures (a) on the under surface of the former is finely serrated, and is scraped across the prominent nervures on the upper surface of the opposite or right wing. In our British Phasgonura viridissima it appeared to me that the serrated nervure is rubbed against the rounded hind-corner of the opposite wing, the edge of which is thickened, coloured brown, and very sharp. In the right wing, but not in the left, there is a little plate, as transparent as talc, surrounded by nervures, and called the speculum. In Ephippiger vitium, a member of this same family, we have a curious subordinate modification; for the wing-covers are greatly reduced in size, but "the posterior part of the pro-thrax is elevated into a kind of dome over the wing-covers, and which has probably the effect of increasing the sound."* * Westwood Modern Classification of Insects, vol. i., p. 453. We thus see that the musical apparatus is more differentiated or specialised in the Locustidae (which include, I believe, the most powerful performers in the Order), than in the Achetidae, in which both wing-covers have the same structure and the same function.* Landois, however, detected in one of the Locustidae, namely in Decticus, a short and narrow row of small teeth, mere rudiments, on the inferior surface of the right wing-cover, which underlies the other and is never used as the bow. I observed the same rudimentary structure on the under side of the right wing-cover in Phasgonura viridissima. Hence we may infer with confidence that the Locustidae are descended from a form, in which, as in the existing Achetidae, both wing-covers had serrated nervures on the under surface, and could be indifferently used as the bow; but that in the Locustidae the two wing-covers gradually became differentiated and perfected, on the principle of the fuelingision of labour, the one to act exclusively as the bow, and the other as the fiddle. Dr. Gruber takes the same view, and has shewn that rudimentary teeth are gasmonly found on the inferior surface of the right wing. By what steps the more simple apparatus in the Achetidae originated, we do not know, but it is probable that the basal portions of the wing-covers originally overlapped each other as they do at present; and that the friction of the nervures produced a grating sound, as is now the case with the wing-covers of the females.*(2) A grating sound thus occasionally and accidentally made by the males, if it served them ever so little as a love-call to the females, might readily have been intensified through sexu hongyangword1hongyangword2hongyanggroupcopyright