Ingersoll Rand SS5L5 5HP 1PH 230V 60 Gallon Vertical Air Compressor
- 5 HP Motor puts out a herculean 18.1cfm at 90psi
- Pump works harder and lasts longer
- 100% cast iron construction lasts a lifetime
- 100% duty cycle makes sure your compressor won't let you down when you need it most
- Oversized belt wheel provides reliable design and cooler operation
- With Ingersoll Rand's synthetic lubricant, the oil only needs to be changed after 2,000-hours of use (four times longer than mineral-based lubricants)
A shop or garage without the Ingersoll Rand name is like a human without hands. Ingersoll Rand has been setting the industry's standard for over 75 years with unmatched products that continue to push the envelope. Like all Ingersoll Rand air compressors, the SS5L5 Vertical Belt-Driven Air Compressor's 100% cast iron construction lasts a lifetime. The 100% duty cycle makes sure your compressor won't let you down when you need it most. It can work much harder without overheating, with its more efficient oversized belt wheel. When you buy Ingersoll Rand, know that you are purchasing the best on the market.
The SS5L5 includes:
- One (1) Ingersoll Rand SS5L5 5HP 60-Gallon Vertical Air Compressor
- Model Number: SS5L5
- Manufacturer: Ingersoll Rand
- CFM at 90 PSI: 18.1
- Max. PSI: 135
- Voltage: 230
- Amps: 22.5
- HP: 5
- Air Tank Size (gal.): 60
- Tank Description: Vertical
- Pump: Single-stage, oil-lubricated, belt-driven
- Air Outlet Size (in.): 1/2
- Portable or Stationary: Stationary
- Dimensions L x W x H (in.): 20 x 30 x 71
- Ship Weight: 450.0 lbs
Things to consider.
- Is the tank full of air so it doesn't think its supposed to kick on?
- Is there a "reset" button on the motor that is tripped?
- Is the Regulator adjustment being done correctly?
- Is it plugged in to a proven working power source?
- Is there is "not" enough restriction to the air flow that the gauge won't move up?
- With the Regulator turned all the way off, does the compressor build up pressure then shut off?
- When you open the tank drain slightly does the compressor kick on at about 90~100psi using the Tanks gauge to measure?