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Hydraulic systems work with the help of force and fluid. Specifically, they work when force, or pressure, is applied to a fluid, which causes energy to transfer from one area to another. Inside these systems, the fluid, which is typically an oil, is controlled either directly or automatically by control valves. Fluid is distributed through tubes and hoses. Hydraulic systems are very powerful.
The first hydraulic equipment ever built was the hydraulic press. It was patented in 1795 by the British inventor, Joseph Bramah. Hydraulic power was first used in England for metal forging, machinery operation, elevator operation, canal lock operation and bridge section rotation. Despite the early life of hydraulic equipment, it was Harry Franklin Vickers, an American inventor, who was named the "Father of Industrial Hydraulics" by ASME. Over a century later, his most famous invention was the balanced vane pump, which is a kind of hydraulic pump. However, he also invented the first hydraulic power steering system. His inventions were important to mechanics, machining and automotives.
Hydraulic equipment requires the assistance of many different supplies, such as actuators, accumulators, filters, tubes and valves. They are held together with accessories like seals, connections and fittings. To make sure that their systems will run safely and effectively, manufacturers construct hydraulic equipment and hydraulic supplies from materials that perform well under pressure. Among these materials are rubber, woven wire, stainless steel, cast iron, brass and more. Unlike non-hydraulic equipment that provides similar services, hydraulic equipment requires few or no mechanical levers and gears. This is another reason that they are so widely used.