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Parts by Number Top

Part # Distributor Manufacturer Product Category Description
78454941837-1 Carlton-Bates Company HONEYWELL Mechanical Switch Guard Door Interlock Actuator Key 120/240/380/480/500/600V AC 6/3/1.9/1.5/1.4/1.2A
66248847884-1 Carlton-Bates Company BANNER ENGINEERING Mechanical Switch Machine Guard Interlock, w/Solenoid Rotating Head, 8 Position 250V AC 4A
66248856972-1 Carlton-Bates Company BANNER ENGINEERING Mechanical Switch Machine Guard Interlock Rotating Head, 2 Position 24/110/230V AC 6/10A
78454992536-1 Carlton-Bates Company HONEYWELL Mechanical Switch Guard Door Interlock Actuator Key 120/240/380/480/500 AC 6/3/1.9/1.5/1.4
78913398945-1 Carlton-Bates Company STI Mechanical Switch Guard Door Interlock Actuator Key 100/250/500V AC, 24/250V DC 1/2/5A, 2/0.5A
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Conduct Research Top

  • Soft grip overmold takes the abuse
    to a variety of rigid substrates including reinforced polypropylene, PC, polyamides, and other rigid Estagrip substrates, without mechanical interlocks or adhesives. The Estagrip TPE overmolding technology is available in hardnesses from 60 to 80 Shore A and is easily colored. The more rigid Estagrip
  • Designing with inflatable seals
    . One-piece screw pins and clips commonly hold footed seals in place. Adhesives and mechanical interference fits can also be used. Most common cross sections for inflatable seals. The footed seal is most widely used. Several hollow interlocking seals can be combined with a mechanical interlock to create
  • How to develop a soft touch
    form strong, permanent bonds with substrates without primers, adhesives, or mechanical interlocks. But there are many more uses for multicomponent molding besides decorative, nonslip surfaces on plastic parts. The last decade has seen an expanding array of flexible-to-rigid plastic combinations
  • Indexing
    for rapid starting and stopping, mechanical solutions were employed
  • Safety rides the bus Packaging system demonstrates AS-I-Safe
    system is based on hardwired technology that has not significantly changed since the 1940s when mechanical relays were used to control machines. Shortly after PLCs began to replace relays for machine control, a clause was added to NFPA 79 that required all devices used for emergency-stop functions

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