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A motor-driven six-cylinder reciprocating compressor that can operate with two, four or six cylinders. A reciprocating compressor or piston compressor is a positive-displacement compressor that uses pistons driven by a crankshaft to deliver gases at high pressure.[1] [2] The intake gas enters the suction manifold, then flows into the compression cylinder where it gets compressed by a piston driven in a reciprocating motion via a crankshaft, and is then discharged. Applications include oil refineries, gas pipelines, chemical plants, natural gas processing plants and refrigeration plants. One specialty application is the blowing of plastic bottles made of Polyethylene Terephthalate (PET). Contents 1 Portable compressors 2 See also 3 References 4 External links Portable compressors Reciprocating compressors were formerly used for powering portable tools such as pneumatic drills. The unit was mounted on a trailer or a lorry and comprised a reciprocating compressor driven, through a centrifugal clutch, by a diesel engine. The engine's governor provided only two speeds: idling, when the clutch was disengaged maximum, when the clutch was engaged and the compressor was running Modern versions use rotary compressors and have more sophisticated variable governors. See also Centrifugal compressor Vapor-compression refrigeration Diving air compressor References ^ Bloch, H.P. and Hoefner, J.J. (1996). Reciprocating Compressors, Operation and Maintenance. Gulf Professional Publishing. ISBN 0-88415-525-0.  ^ [1] Adam Davis, Noria Corporation, Machinery Lubrication, July 2005 External links Calculation of required cylinder compression for a multistage reciprocating compressor