TYRANNOSAURUS plants for automated selection of MSW fractions and production of SRF fuel.

The SRF fuel production process begins with the supply of pre-processed material. The feeder is automated for optimal operation with the Tyrannosaurus® shredder. If too much raw material enters the Tyrannosaurus®, the feed device automatically slows down, allowing the production line to always operate at optimum power. The Tyrannosaurus® shredder weighs up to 90 tons, is made of a solid steel frame (60 mm) and is able to work non-stop.

The MIPS (Massive Impact Protection System) system guarantees the continuity of the process even when bulky raw materials get into the shredder. In this case, the Tyrannosaurus® shredder automatically throws out large pieces of raw materials (big pieces of metal, stones, vehicle motor, etc.) that cannot be crushed into a special hopper and continues flowless shredding. At maximum productivity, the Tyrannosaurus® shredder can reduce the particle size of the feed to 75 mm in a single shredding step.

Ferrous metals are separated by automatic suspended magnetic separators. Then the raw material is dumped onto the conveyor belt and sent to the screen for fine fraction, where the fine fraction is sorted (sand, pebbles, organics, small pieces of glass, ceramics, etc.).

Further, the raw material enters the eddy current, where non-magnetic but conductive metals such as aluminum, copper, etc. are removed.

Air separator is the final stage of the SRF fuel preparation process. The air separator divides the feed stream into two parts:

light fuel part (paper, cardboard, fabrics and plastic films);

the heavy part (possible residues of organic waste, heavy plastic (PVC, etc.), glass, stone metals, ceramics, etc.).

The entire SRF fuel preparation process is monitored online, which makes it possible to produce optimal fuel for the end user.


  • Automated processing of unsorted MSW into SRF fuel.
  • Automated processing of separately collected MSW into SRF fuel.
  • Automated processing of commercial and industrial waste into SRF fuel.
  • Automated processing of waste into SRF fuel for the cement industry.
  • Reduction of the share of MSW disposal at landfills to 10-15% due to the use of the caloric fraction in SRF fuel;
  • 5-10 times reduction in CO2 emissions when using SRF fuel in cement kilns, compared with burning fossil fuels in a kiln;
  • Reduction of atmospheric emissions by 2-10 times when using SRF fuel in boiler houses and in fluidized-bed thermal power plants in comparison with other thermal technologies (for example, MSW burning in a grate boiler incinerator);
  • Elimination of re-formation of dioxins and furans, due to the temperature and time regime of the fluidized bed technology;
  • The highest percentage is the selection of valuable fractions: ferrous and non-ferrous metals, glass, PET, etc. (in comparison with manual, semi-automatic methods, as well as similar methods);
  • Automated selection of hazardous waste, for example, chlorine-containing (PVC) and non-combustible fractions (stones, soil, sand, etc.);
  • Automated production of pure solid recovered (SRF) fuel.