Tamisium TE-12000 4 kilo Capacity Production Model
Can be operated Manually or fully automated.

 

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Any TE12000 can be fully automated.

 

This is a fully automated walk away and come back process that can be recorded and repeated to standardize your output. It can be controlled or monitored anywhere phone service or internet access is availalbe.
You can set the process up so that all the solvent is recovered completely. This allows  you to open your dryer tank and access your product without any risk of flammable solvent egressing into the room.

Automation allows you to

  • Inventory your product.
  • Create formulas that can be recalled and repeated.
  • Standardizes your production.
  • Increase your capability solvent range and plant target range.
  • Instantly perform any extraction within the database without training.
  • Eliminate hazards associated with human error
  • Easily recover all the solvent used including the vapor pressure
  • Eliminates egress of solvent into the work area.
  • Allows full remote control operation, shutdown or monitoring.
  • Can predict revenue and track batches and orders along with any details associated
    with manufacturing all the way to the consumer for that specific extraction.
  • Can be classified to operate in Class 1 Division 1 or Division 2 rooms.

* Division 1 is a safer room but a Division 2 extractor is a safer extractor.
A Div 1 extractor means it will leak solvent during operation and requires a Div 1 room.
A Div 2 extractor means egress of solvent is abnormal and only requires a Div 2 room.
The Tamisium is the only extractor available that is trule a Div 2 capable system.

 

 

TE12000 Solvent Delivery                TE12000 Recovery-b          TE12000 SuckerTankDrain

 

Simplicity
Shown here is an example of the process using the TE-12000 (12 Liter) 4 kilo capacity column with 48 Liter Extractor Tank and 48 liter RC Tank.
To simplify, the automation components have been removed. One Solvent tank can be used to accomplish the entire sequence although it appears to have one on the left and another on the right but is the same vessel.

  1. The first image depicts the extraction configuration. The solvent Delivery Tank is connected to the top of the plant column ready to send solvent through at the specified temperature and polairty you desire. It will hold the solvent in contact with the plant matter at any time and temperature you desire during this operation.
  2. The second images depicts the solvent recovery configuration. The RC tank is connected to the two top vapor outlets on the Extractor Tank and Column ready to receive and recover all solvent vapor at any speed you desire. 1-10 hours.
  3. The third image depicts the extract removal configuration which allows you to drain your finished product to further dry it of any trace solvents or other VOC. As low as 0 ppm solvent is achieved.  Once your extract is in your sucker tank and dried it can be safely removed in a portable safer solution that can be carried to another locatioin where it can be opened and accessed.
  4. It is important to note that the extractor can accumulate many batches before draining and or the sucker tank can hold many runs before opening. This decreases production time and increases safety.

    The most important feature of the system and method is that no solvent is lost or leaves the plant column or sucker tank when accessing the contents of these tanks. The other tanks are sealed at all times and do not need to be opened during extraction, solvent recovery or at any other time when ending or starting a new extraction.

 

WHY are the tanks so much larger than competitors?

48 liters is used to extract from 12 liters of plant material because that is what it takes to perform a complete extraction. It is not magic. It is what is required.This volume can be decreased by adding time and temperature after the efficiency of the solvent on the target is known.
The ratio of the volume of solvent to plant volume is called a loading ratio. Any system not allowing access to the correct volume of solvent will require you to recover that solvent and loop it back through again on a continous loop. Continlous looping removes your ability to control contact time, contact temperature and polarity change. Of the 7 controls allowed during an extraction these are the most important.
The Tamisium System and Method is the only extractor in the world that gives the operator the ability to manipulate all 7 controls the greatest range. These 7 controls once discovered are what led to the creation of the Tamisium Extractor as it was learned that no other system allowed access to this level of control.

The first control is called PLRV or Proper Load Ratio by Volume. We always start research on a new plant by using the maximum ratio of 4:1 and set the solvent polarity to full spectrum while maximizing contact time and temperature so what we can find out what is in the full plant array. Once we know what we want to target and avoid we can start to minimize one or more of these 7 controls to fine tune the process with the end goal being maximum efficiency, maximizing yield while minimizing waste material to decrease post processing steps if any are required.
We always use a range of load ratios that end up falling between 4:1 down to 2.8:1 but 3"1 has always been the expected minimum on multiple plant targets in many different plant genus species extracted from over the last 20 years.

WHY? It is very simple.

  1. The first volume enters into the plant and is held in because it absorbs into the plant matter for the most part.
  2. The second volume enters in to wash out and force the first volume out but mixes to some degree with the first.
  3. The third volume enters in to wash out what remains and is partially held in by absorbtion. The solvent absorbed into the plant matter is recovered from that position.
    As you can see if less than 3 was used you run the risk of leaving extract inside the plant column where it will stay when the solvent is evaprated away from the plant mateiral.
  4. A fourth volume is added to allow more space to add co solvents and increase yields due to losses sustained for those that choose to perform very rapid cold extractions.
    Rapid Cold extractions will decrease the solvents ability to dissolve targets by decreasing vibration of the molecules which contracts voids which in turn inhibits the solvent from being able to travel freely to more places to create bonds. Adding time will increase efficiency and yield of the accessable targets but since adding time does not increase space lost due to contraction caused by low temps it will not increase yield and array completely. Adding time can increase yields of the accesible targets but adding temperature increases array by opening up the voids but only on the targets that match the polarity of the solvent. If anything other than a polarity matched solvent and target is extracted it was not disolved. It was simply mechanically pushed out with the out fowing solvent. Time and Temp effect this by product to some degree. Filtering can help limit these to some degree since they are not dissolved comletely into a liquid because that leaves them larger shaped allowing them to be extracted by filtering.
    Dont just go super cold without regard. Find the specific temperature and then add time but only after the desired polarity range is known.

    If you understand what you just read you will have captured the essense of what I have leanred over the last 20 years and understand why a Tamisium is far superior than any other extractor available.
    When competitors copied Tamisium extractors they had no knowledge of why they are built they way they are and began removing features and changing shapes. In so doing they decreased its performance. 

    As it is presented it is a highly evolved safe high performance extractor.
    Our fully automated systems cost the same or less than competitors manual operated systems initially and way less over time.
    When performing operational cost and equipment cost comparisons it is important to compare cost per gram and with two machines that produce the same amount of grams per hour of operation so that equal comparisons can be established between the two machines.
    • On high quality material it is possible to extract over 450 grams per hour in a TE12000. That means nothing if you dont add that the column is filled with 12 pounds of material and that material has a yield potential of 25% and was extracted in 3 hours with full solvent recovery.
      In this industry more than any other I have learned that people do not ask the right questions.

 

 

 

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