Panel handling equipment. Building survey equipment. Agriculture equipments in tamilnadu
Panel Handling Equipment
Panelguard-4 Panel Complete Set
Flexbar PanelguardTM Flexible, Modular Machine Guarding System The Flexbar Panelguard Movable, Multiple Function Machine Guard's 4 Panel System Provides Complete Flexibility And Can Be Used For A Variety Of Applications, Which Include: Creating Machine Safety Areas. Perimeter Guarding. Temporary Guarding. Machines Having Large Parts Or Cutting Tools. Reducing Machine Noise. Blocking Off Out Of Service Machines Or Areas Undergoing Maintenance. The Flexbar Panelguard System Has Four Modular Panels 16"W X 71"H And Opens 66" Across. Its Simple Construction Conforms To Fit Different Configurations. The Upper Half Of Each Panel Has Crystal Clear High Impact Resistant Lexan, Which Gives Operator Protection And A Full View Of Guarded Machines Or Areas. The Flexbar Panelguard May Be Used Free-Standing Or Can Be More Permanently Affixed To The Shop Floor Using Flexbar Adhaesium Strips.
polychrome drybrush: F11F cockpit tub, instrument panel & stock ejection seat
First I put on a basic dark gull gray and slightly-lightened-black paint job, black for the instrument panel in front and the control panels on the sides.
I painted the sides of the ejection seat black, with gray for the metal pan and seat bottom. A lot of military airplane 'seats' are really buckets into which the pilot's parachute pack and/or rescue dinghy or other useful stuff goes, and serves as "padding". The parachute, etc, are strapped securely to the pilot, then the pilot and equipment are strapped into the seat. The padding value of a compressed dinghy or parachute is somewhere between slim and non-existant, I've read.
Then I dry-brushed white to find and highlight the knobs and instrument bezels supplied as part of the kit parts, and edges of the little lumps and bumps of styrene I'd glued on. Consulting reference photos, I then dry-brushed color over the white- red, yellow and green, and painted-in an emergency oxygen bottle, green, on the ejection seat.
My observation is that cockpits have red on important stuff, less often green on things that might be re-assuring, and occasionally yellow for handles and other stuff that needs to be found in poor lighting.. (
WWII RAF have red, blue and yellow for engine oil temp, pressure and water tem guagesp, and also for radio knobs
There will be almost always be red safety covers over some switches- the master "arm" switch for weapons, jetison switch for stuff hung under the airplane, etc. You can find the covers in any photo of the cockpit, b&w or color. Red is also popular for fuel tank selectors, and the wheel-shaped knob that lowers and raises the undercarriage.
Handles to crank the canopy open or switches for hydraulic or pneumatic power versions will be yellow or yellow with black stripes. Ejection seat face-curtain rings at the top of the seat, squeeze handles on the arm-rests or pull-up loops between the pilot's legs are usually yellow with black stripes.
Oxygen bottles after about 1950 will be bright, apple-green, as will the
"safe range" markings on dials and so forth.
Instruments tend to have black faces, with white or greenish-white luminescent hands and numbers.
Artificial Horizons, post 1950, tend to have a half blue or light-gray 'sky' over a light brown or dark gray 'earth'
Warning placards tend to be black and white with red to draw attention- the highest contrast helping readability, the red to draw attention.
Knobs (that are twisted, like radio volume and station select) tend to be dark gray which shows easily against the near-black of the control pannels. Light gray or near-black for contrast if the panel is dark gray.
Straight toggle switches usually have bare metal, often steel, sometimes nickel or other plating, for the handle and for the mounting hardware
Push button switches come in your choice of colors. Circuit breakers tend to be black with white markings...
Whatever it is, it's Busted and Rusted
What is it?
I'm not sure what this old piece of equipment is, couldn't get close enough for a good look because it's behind a fenced portion of the Ormond Beach Wetlands that's owned by the Nature Conservancy. It's near the end of a line of bare of utility poles leading to the east from the old Reliant Energy plant, and it obviously hasn't been in use for a long time. For reference, the post is about the diameter of a normal utility pole. There are two warning tags visible on the box -- the black one says "CAUTION: HOT TEMPERATURE IS NORMAL" and the red one reads "CAUTION TO AVOID POSSIBLE INJURY USE HANDLE, NOT PANEL EDGES WHEN OPENING AND CLOSING TILT OUT PANEL." Obviously can't see what units are measured or indicated by the detached and dangling dial.
I only took the photo to get a closer look at the device, but I ended up liking the colors and the shapes and lines, and I think the thing has character. I especially like the heavily rusted panel on the ground -- it gives me the impression that the location hasn't been visited for quite some time. Anyone out there have an idea what it is (or might have been)?
panel handling equipment
EUROKRAFT Premium Panel/Sheet Trucks transport or store multiple sizes of sheet/panel stock.Sturdy, rattle-free trucks feature a red 3/4" thick layered seamless wood deck that is mounted into a rigid all-welded 1/8x11/2" angle iron frame. Deck features a durable, non-mar lacquered finish. Frame supports each truck’s entire perimeter and has rounded edges. 24" model has 7 pockets, 30" has 9 pockets on 3.5" centers. Order 12", 26", and 38" uprights separately. Uprights are spaced 31/2" apart. German Engineered.NOTE: Order platform and uprights separately.
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