V-Slam™ Vertical Shaft Impactors
The Stedman V-Slam is the vertical shaft impactor for all your coarse-to-fine crushing needs. It offers significant savings over higher-priced competitive crushers. The V-Slam, with its low horsepower per ton of throughput, minimizes operating costs.
The Stedman VSI features multiple rotor configurations for various applications. From open and enclosed rotors to the Stedman Patented Tubular Rotor, each machine is configured to provide customers exactly what is needed for their unique application.
The V-Slam has a wide speed range as well as the highest rotor tip speed allowing a high degree of process control.
The new Patented Tubular Rotor provides many benefits over standard shoe and anvil designs as well as rock-shelf applications. The easily replaceable and indexable rotor tubes, cuts your total operating cost and maintenance time in half, making V-Slam the easiest VSI to maintain and one of the best impact crushers on the market.
Vertical Shaft Crusher Applications
- Sand & Gravel
- Ferro Silicon & Silicon Carbide
- Aluminum Dross & Other Slags
- Burnt Magnesite
- Tungsten Carbide
- Trona Sulfate
- Bakery Waste
- and many more...
V-Slam Features and Benefits
- Tighter particle size distribution
- Reversible wear parts reduces downtime by more than 50%
- Raw feed sizes up to 5"
- No screens or grates
- Wide speed range for excellent process control
V-Slam VSI Models
|Model||Feed Size (Max)||Capacity (TPH)||Horsepower (Max HP)|
|VS-36||1 1/2"||15-30||125||Quote »|
Capacities vary depending on feed size, feed rate, operating conditions, desired product output, characteristics of feed material, and equipment configuration.
Download complete technical literature [PDF]
Give Your Materials a Spin in our Test Facility VSI
The Stedman Testing & Toll Processing Facility is the place to test your material in our full size VSI. If it can be crushed, ground, pulverized or mixed, chances are we’ve done it. We have more than 10,000 test reports to help get you to the best solution quickly. To learn more about what to expect from testing, read this article that ran in POWDER BULK ENGINEERING magazine.