Monday, June18, 2018

' Nico Press Tool'

NOTE: DO NOT HIT REFRESH!!! These files are big and can take a long time to load. This file is 0.2 MB. Give it time.
If there is text in the file, you can scroll it while the image loads. Enjoy

View PDF

Image Preview

Ad by Google

PDF to Text

SWAGING TOOLS USE AND ADJUSTMENT INSTRUCTIONS FOR 82632HAND AND line of New Generation swaging tools have been designed to compress Aluminum and
Copper Oval and stop sleeves onto mechanical cables in the sizes of 116 332 18 532 and 316 A description of the two models is as Hand held tool The
length of the handles assures ease of operation and the unique box joint at the pivot point of the swaging jaw keeps the swaging surfaces in line with
each other Bench mounted tool This tool utilizes the same swaging head as the hand model above The toggle action assures ease of operation leaving one
hand free to manipulate the SLEEVE TOOLGAUGE CAVITY SELECTION CHART Aluminium Copper Oval Sleeves Groove Number of Gauge Cavity Crimps 2 1 3 3 4 3
5 3 6 4 Cable Sleeve Size 116 332 18 532 316 Aluminium Copper Stop Sleeves Groove Gauge Cavity 2 3 3 4 4 Number of Crimps 1 overlapped 2 overlapped
preload and is the primary pressure adjustment Screw B is a locking screw and must be loosened before Screw A can be turned To adjust Turn Screw B to
loosen Two or three turns will usually free the adjusting bar Turn Screw A clockwise to increase pressure A good starting point for checking the
proper pressure on the tool is by measuring the handle spacing 14 14 Measure the distance indicated from the outside bottom edges of the grips when
the end of the tool at cavity 2 is touching but not closed not under tension Retighten Screw B to lock at the desired S2632B Bench Tool Raise handle
to relieve pressure on the jaws Loosen Locking Nut 1 Insert a pin or the tip of an Allen Wrench in the hole on the Cam 2 Loosen Screw 3 Raising the
pin in the Cam 2 will increase pressure on the jaws A starting point for proper adjustment is to measure the height of the handle tip from the bench
top When the end of the jaws at cavity 2 are touching but the handle is not closed under tension the measurement should be 8 58 to 9 18 After proper
cam position is found tighten Screw 3 while holding Cam 2 in position Then tighten Lock Nut 1 HANDLES ARE UNDER TENSION GRIP FIRMLY WHEN OPENING NOTE
For long life and ease of operation these swaging tools must be kept well lubricated maintained and in proper adjustment For lubricating purposes a
light motor oil is The holding power of sleeves is influenced by the diameter of the wire rope as well as construction Exact strength tests should
always be performed on a sample of the wire rope to be used when exact holding power must be determined As in all wire rope applications proper design
factor must be employed design factor is the ratio of strength of assembly to the applied A COMPRESSION SLEEVE Sleeves are usually used in three
types of splices Loop Lap or Stop Sleeve see below After determining which nominal diameter wire rope you wish to splice and the type of splice you
wish to make select the Oval or Stop Sleeves of the same nominal size Then by referring to the Chart on page 1 note which tool tool groovegauge cavity
you should use and the number of crimps which should be taken Proceed as follows LOOPS Insert cable through the sleeve and rethread back to form loop
to size desired It is usually easier to form a larger loop at first and then to pull back on the longer end of the cable until the proper loop size is
obtained Leave about 18 of cable extending outside of the sleeve after threading and make sure this does not slip back into the sleeve when pulling up
Using the correct groove take the required number of crimps along the sleeve Do not start on the very edge of the sleeve Sleeve ends should project
beyond the tool jaws slightly After each crimp rotate the sleeve 180 This will help prevent the sleeve from becoming banana shaped Gauge the sleeve
after compression If the gauge does not slip freely onto the crimp portion the tool should be adjusted See Adjustment LAP SPLICE After threading the
two lengths of cable into the Oval Sleeve crimping instructions are basically the same as loops Note a minumum of two sleeves are recommended and
proper tests should be made to determine actual strength of the splice Leave the usual 18 of cable protruding from the sleeve and allow a space of at
least two cable diameters between the sleeves Gauge as usual STOP SLEEVE Thread cable through sleeve until a full 18 of cable is protruding from the
stop Crimp the sleeve the recommended number of times in the groove indicated in the chart Stop Sleeves will not hold for the break strength of the
cable Proof testing is recommended for specific applications Gauge as Control Cables
1x 19 Non Flexible Cable One strand of 19 wires It has more metallic area than 7 x 7 or 7 x 19 cable which makes it the strongest but also the least
flexible Generally used for bracing purposes Can be used for controls Made to MILC6940 galvanized and MILC5693 stainless 7 x 7 Flexible Control Cable
Seven Strands of seven wires each Used for control purposes were extreme flexibility is not required but were abrasion is a factor Made to MILW1511
galvanized and MILC5424 stainless 7 x 19 Extra Flexible Control Cable Seven strands of 19 wires each Its greater metallic area makes it stronger than
7 x 7 cable Because of its fine wires the best service is obtained with 7 x 19 wire where abrasion is not too severe These same fine wires however
make it the most flexible to meet severe bending Made to MILW1511 galvanized and MILW5424 stainless Galvanised Control Cable Break Strength Weight
100ft 2100lb 35lb 480lb 075lb 920lb 16lb 1700lb 28lb 1000lb 174lb 2000lb 29lb 2800lb 45lb 7000lb 110lb Stainless Control Cable Break Strength Weight
100ft 2100lb 35lb 480lb 075lb 920lb 16lb 1700lb 28lb 920lb 174lb 1760lb 29lb 2400lb 45lb 3700lb 65lb 6400lb 110lb
Cable Dia 18 116 332 18 332 18 532 14
Part Number 18x1x19GV 116x7x7GV 332x7x7GV 18x7x7GV 332x7x19GV 18x7x19GV 532x7x19GV Dia 18 116 332 18 332 18 532 316 14
Part Number 18x1x19SS 116x7x7SS 332x7x7SS 18x7x7SS 332x7x19SS 18x7x19SS 532x7x19SS 316x7x19SS Thimbles Available in steel or in corrosion resisting
steel Thimbles are made in conformance with MILT5677 and standard drawing AN100 When ordering thimbles use AN number plus dash number for thimble
Cable Size 116564 33276418 532 316 A 35 35 40 50 70 B 70 70 80 100 140
Carbon Part Part No
AN1003 AN1004 AN1005 AN1006 AN100C4 AN100C5 AN100C6 Oval Sleeves Use zinc with stainless cable copper with galvanized cable
Cable Size 116 332 18 532 316 14
Copper Part No 181C 182G 183M 184P 186X Part No 281C 282G 283M 284P Stop Sleeves 116 332 18 532
Cable Size
Part No 8711C 87117J 87118J 87119M

Ad by Google

The information on this web site has not been checked for accuracy. It is for entertainment purposes only and should be independently verified before using for any other reason. There are five sources. 1) Documents and manuals from a variety of sources. These have not been checked for accuracy and in many cases have not even been read by anyone associated with I have no idea of they are useful or accurate, I leave that to the reader. 2) Articles others have written and submitted. If you have questions on these, please contact the author. 3) Articles that represent my personal opinions. These are intended to promote thought and for entertainment. These are not intended to be fact, they are my opinions. 4) Small programs that generate result presented on a web page. Like any computer program, these may and in some cases do have errors. Almost all of these also make simplifying assumptions so they are not totally accurate even if there are no errors. Please verify all results. 5) Weather information is from numerious of sources and is presented automatically. It is not checked for accuracy either by anyone at or by the source which is typically the US Government. See the NOAA web site for their disclaimer. Finally, tide and current data on this site is from 2007 and 2008 data bases, which may contain even older data. Changes in harbors due to building or dredging change tides and currents and for that reason many of the locations presented are no longer supported by newer data bases. For example, there is very little tidal current data in newer data bases so current data is likely wrong to some extent. This data is NOT FOR NAVIGATION. See the XTide disclaimer for details. In addition, tide and current are influenced by storms, river flow, and other factors beyond the ability of any predictive program.