Cementing Tools

We have serials of cementing tools, such as Float Collar, Cementing Head, Connector, Plug and others. Multiple specification of cementing tools fit for different requirement of cementing operations. All the tools have related API, ISO certificate. QA & QC covers all the manufacture procedures to make sure that each tool we provide to our customer is with the best quality and conditions.

  • Float Collar
    Floating equipment is generally used in the lower section of the well to help: Reduce strain on the derrick while guiding casing past ledges and slough zones in the hole; Provide a landing point for bottom and top cementing plugs (pumped ahead of and behind the slurry as part of cementing operations); Provide a backpressure valve to prevent cement from flowing back into the inner diameter of the casing after the cement has turned the corner into the annulus and the top plug has been bumped.
  • Cementing Head
    A device fitted to the top joint of a casing string to hold a cement plug before it is pumped down the casing during the cementing operation. In most operations, a bottom plug is launched before the spacer or cement slurry. The top plug is released from the cement head after the spacer fluid. Most cement heads can hold both the top and bottom plugs. A manifold incorporated into the cement head assembly allows connection of a fluid circulation line.
  • Plug
    Pipe plugs are items, added in buildcraft. Their purpose is to prevent connection between pipes, chest or machines which normally connect to each other. They are used in tightly packed machinery to avoid space wasting and the usage of different types of pipes (cobblestone and stone transport pipes).
  • Casing Centralizer
    A mechanical device that keeps casing from contacting the wellbore wall. A continuous 360-degree annular space around casing allows cement to completely seal the casing to the borehole wall. There are two distinct classes of centralizers. The older and more common is a simple, low-cost bow-spring design. Since the bow springs are slightly larger than the wellbore, they can provide complete centralization in vertical or slightly deviated wells. However, they do not support the weight of the casing very well in deviated wellbores. The second type is a rigid blade design. This type is rugged and works well even in deviated wellbores, but since the centralizers are smaller than the wellbore, they will not provide as good centralization as bow-spring type centralizers in vertical wells. Rigid-blade casing centralizers are slightly more expensive and can cause trouble downhole if the wellbore is not in excellent condition.