PROFESSIONAL CONNECTION OF MATERIALS

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NAILERS MCN

PROFESIONÁLNE SPÁJANIE MATERIÁLOV

 

PNEUMATIC NAILERS MCN

GAS NAILER

PNEUMATIC STAPLERS

PNEUMATIC STAPLERS

PNEUMATIC PALLET MACHINES

CARPENTRY FORGING

CONNECTING MATERIAL

SERVIS OF PNEUMATIC TOOLS

PNEUMATICKÝ HŘEBÍKOVAČKY MCN

PLYNOVÝ HŘEBÍKOVAČKY

PNEUMATICKÝ SPONKOVAČKY

PNEUMATICKÝ ZOŠÍVAČKY

PNEUMATICKÝ PALETOVACÍ STROJE

TESÁRSKE KOVÁNÍ

SPOJOVACÍ MATERIÁL

SERVIS PNEUMATICKÉHO NÁRADIA

OTÁZKY K NÁRADIU

 

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NAILERS MCN

TOOL QUESTION ?

01. My new nail sometimes shrieks when shooting the nails

Is everything ok with the tools?

 

It is not normal for sparks to occur when triggered by shots. This is caused by contacting the metal tool with a metal wedge. This situation always occurs with new tools. But the next time the spark decreases, but there is always the possibility that it can scream.

02. How much oil should I use for pneumatic nailers and staplers?

Two to three drops of oil every day are usually adequate. If the tool is used for a very long time at a very high speed, add two or three drops in the second half of the day. Excessive lubrication does not damage tools, but can cause jamming problems due to dropped parts using tools.

03. Launch in the trigger area

Through my pneumatic nailer and stapler, air escapes from the trigger area when the trigger is triggered and the tool does not cycle. When the trigger is released, the leakage stops. What are the most common reasons?

 

If the trigger valve escapes only when the trigger is triggered, this may be the internal leakage of the head valve plunger or the shut-off valve. The parts that cause this symptom are below the most common:

1) o-ring on the trigger
2) O-ring for the outer diameter of the head valve plunger
3) Piston head
4) the cylinder cover assembly

04. Exhaust through the exhaust

Through my pneumatic nailer and stapler, air from the exhaust air escapes. What are the most common reasons?

 

The parts that cause air leakage from the exhaust pipe are below the most common:

1) o-ring on the inner diameter of the main piston
2) O-ring for the outer diameter of the head valve plunger
3) Valve piston lower o-ring (cylinder seal)
4) lid
5) above the valve piston

05. Loss of performance

My pneumatic nailer and stapler no longer shoot completely the fastener, it seems to lose power. Can it be fixed?

 

Most of the time the tool just needs to tune in. Tuning would consist of cleaning and fresh lubrication, along with the installation of suitable o-rings and a trigger valve assembly. These actions will greatly improve the cycle speed and energy of the tool. If the problem does not resolve the problem, some other components should be checked:

1) Spring on the valve piston
2) Driver Piston Assembly – Check that the wire is not bent and is smoothly driven inside the carrier channel
3) The air pressure is too low – check the compressor level and power

06. Knee bending

Why does my nail bend my nails?

 

Most often, when the blade bending tool is caused by insufficient driving performance due to worn o-rings or lack of lubrication. The best way to correct the low drive power is to clean the inside of the tool and install the appropriate o-rings using a fresh lubricating ring. Other possible causes of nail bending are:

1) Piston – Piest is expected to show obvious wear on tip. If it looks like this, it’s probably going to be a mistake.
2) Driver Piston Assembly – Check that the pistons are not loosened in the piston.
3) Fasteners – wrong, incorrectly aligned angles, improper attachment of the application.
4) The air pressure is too low

07. Piston will not come back

The pistol that shoots the nails does not come back, remains stuck at the bottom of the tool. What is wrong ?

 

You must understand the symptom first. There are two separate errors that could cause a similar case.
1) The piston is completely removed from the head and does not return at all unless the air supply is disconnected from the tool. Check that the piston is straight and is not bent inside the carrier.
2) Piest returns, but only partially, is not enough to allow a good killing of the linker. This usually indicates slowness, due to the lack of lubricant, the worn o-rings of the piston and cylinder. Complete reconstruction with the appropriate parts would be the best choice. The parts that need to be considered are:

A) Bottom o-ring of the cylinder
B) O-ring on driver’s piston
C) Dropouts

08. Omission or failure

My pneumatic nailer and stapler skips or fails. However, it serves but no connecting elements or only occur regularly. Are the connecting elements?

 

For the handling of staggered fasteners, factors such as the angle of alignment and the spacing of the fasteners may influence the ability of the tool to correctly feed the fasteners. However, it is usually a hint that the tool is slow and most likely needs tuning. Embedding means complete cleaning and lubrication, along with the installation of suitable o-rings, would solve most of the skipping problems due to lack of shot velocity. Additional parts that may cause omission not included in most o-rings are:

1) Drops
2) Printed springs (only for belts and staplers)
3) Slide sets (only belt winders and staplers)
4) Check that the tray is properly adjusted. Example: The stack must be
set to the corresponding nail length
5) Tension compression springs and sliding springs

09. Remove jammed paper

How can I clean the nails and pins from the pneumatic tools?

 

This may vary from tool to tool, depending on the design. Usually, there is a jam that occurs between the piston and the nose. This causes a jam to be released. There is nothing scientific about this process. You can remove most of the jam by pushing the piston back into the tool. Safety: first disconnect the tool from the air supply using hoses. Push the controller up and, with the fastener fastened, place the punch on the piston tip of the mechanism that is pushed out of the nose and tap the hammer on the sparger.

Other causes of jam:

• Piston channel is swollen: Replace the nose

• Incorrect dimensions. Only use the correct fastening dimensions

• Bending. Replace fasteners

• Free tray / nose. Tighten all screws

• Invalid driver. Replace the driver

NOTE: Just hit the blower because it’s the hardest part. It is also the only moving part in this area. If you encounter jammed fasteners, the repair may be impaired. Smaller tools, such as staplers, staples can break through the nose to release jammed paper.

10. Fast-running controls

With a quick use of pneumatic Kneeling and stapler, a few knees kill well, but some do not kill well. Is there a problem with my compressor?

 

Probably not. The problem is the volume of air, not the pressure. Limits in the air line cause and may cause pressure drops because the tool is used for fast operation. When the pressure drops, the drive output decreases and the fasteners move in the form of a staircase. This means that the first fastener will be driven all the way – the next fastener will be slightly higher, with the other fastener being even higher.

Make sure you have the right air hose requirements. The air supply hoses should have a minimum working pressure of 10 bar (150 psi) or 150% of the maximum pressure generated in the air supply system, whichever is higher. A high-quality air hose with a minimum internal diameter of 5/16 “should be used. Air hoses should always be as short as possible.

For proper operation, the filter system, regulator and lubricant should always be attached to the air system. The filter prevents excessive tool wear and corrosion by trapping pipes, dirt, grease, oil, moisture and other components. Removing moisture prevents the air from freezing when operating at low temperatures. The controller is the most important requirement for proper tool operation and proper air pressure for the job. If the tool is over-pressed, tool wear will increase significantly.

If the tool is under pressure it will not work satisfactorily. Heavy lubricants used in production or lubrication during routine maintenance checks can not be expected to remain indefinitely in the tool. As a result, it is necessary to use a lubricating device on pipes that inject oil into the air supply.

Check restrictions on accessories and air technology. Even smaller compressors can support an explosion of at least 10 – 15 nails before the pressure is significantly reduced to affect drive energy. Limitations may include moisture, ice, accumulation of dirt, or even air equipment, too small to support tool volume requirements.

11. Adjust the recess of the nail

My nail kills her nails too deeply. When I lower the pressure on the wedge shots, the tool will not feed the nails. Can I prevent this?

 

Yes. Reducing air pressure to reduce recession leads to irregular results. When the pressure is so low that it does not kill a long nail, it is basically not filled with enough air to make it work properly. It then begins to omit or irregularly administer. The best way to solve this problem is some sort of depth control that can be used at normal air pressures. This depth control is usually set on the outside of the tool.

12. Proposed air pressure

How much air pressure should I use on my kneeling and stapling?

 

Please read the operating and maintenance manual for minimum or maximum ranges. Maximum ranges are also found on the outside of the tool for safety reasons. However, to achieve the best results and prolonged tool life, always use the minimum amount of pressure necessary to correctly fill the fastener. The amount of pressure required varies considerably depending on the thickness and length of the fastened material and the length of the fastener.

13. Water inside the tool

How did water get in my Klincovačka and stapler?

 

Each water inside the tool is a direct result of natural condensation, which eventually settled in the tool, in compressor tanks and air hoses. Compressor tanks and air hoses should be discharged daily for optimal performance; and more often during cold or very humid conditions.

14. Water from the compressor

My compressor and hoses are filled with water, which eventually gets into my air tools. Is there anything wrong with my compressor?

 

Not. The water in the compressor tanks and hoses is the result of natural condensation, which can then also be produced in the crop. The severity of the accumulation of water may vary considerably depending on the working conditions; especially at high humidity or low temperatures. With humidity, humid air passes through the pump and the water slowly collects on the bottom of the tank. Cold temperatures are the most difficult. Cold air is sucked in through a very hot pump and heated. This hot air is then pumped through hundreds of feet of a very cold hose to get to the tools. The result is excessive condensation inside the hoses, which is transmitted through the hose and settled in air tools.

During periods of pneumatic tools the water will be connected in the low areas of the hose and will freeze, causing serious limitations of air flow which cause the tool to suffocate. The water vapor that has reached the air tool is frozen in the head valves and causes a slow cycle. Compressor tanks and hoses should be discharged several times a day under these conditions.

15. In cold weather slowly

My pneumatic tools are slow and do not work in cold weather. When it’s hot it works well. What can cause this problem?

 

When pneumatic nailers and staplers become slower during cooler weather, it is almost always the result of moisture and water in tools that can cause frost, especially in the area of ​​the main valve. External temperatures such as 0 ° C can cause freezing conditions in tool heads in high speed applications. “Winter” lubricants are available on the market. These lubricants are used to replace your daily lubricant only in cooler months. These lubricants act as an antifreeze on the nail. Some of them can not be used either in air tanks, they should be placed directly into the air tool in the air device and the keel should have the same shot speed as normal lubricating oil.

16. Escape through the nose

The tool draws air through the nose when the trigger is pressed. Piston does not come back completely.

 

Stopper cracked or damaged. Replace the stop • Damage to the piston or cylinder. Replace the damaged part • The O-ring of the piston is worn or damaged. Replace the o-ring • The air pressure is too low or limited. Check air lines / compressor. Limitations may include dampness, dirt or hoses, and accessories too small for tool volume requirements • The drive lock is bent or damaged at the end of the drive. Replace the driver fuse • Dirt / tar formation on the fuse. Remove and clean the nose and fuse • The air exhaust system is clogged with dirt or old lubricating oil • Lack of lubrication. Clean and grease the tool, replace the worn o-rings • Check the valve seal. It is an o-ring that is located on the outer diameter of the cylinder sleeve and should be installed through holes that are approximately 2/3 of the path down the sleeve. The O-ring should be in the groove above the holes.

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