Professional High Quality Over-Center Buckle OB5008SS-D for Haiti Factories

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Our business aims to operating faithfully, serving to all of our clients , and working in new technology and new machine continuously for Safety Harness Parts, , 50mm Cargo Strap, , 25mm Endless Ratchet Strap, , We are sincerely looking forward to cooperate with buyers all around the world. We imagine we will satisfy you. We also warmly welcome shoppers to visit our organization and purchase our merchandise.
Professional High Quality Over-Center Buckle OB5008SS-D for Haiti Factories Detail:

2” Overcenter Buckle Stainless steel

Model: OB5008SS-D
Material: Stainless steel 304 or 316
Size: 2”/50MM
Minimum breaking load: 800kgs/1760lbs
Weight: 300g
Brand Name: WINNERLIFTING or OEM
Use:Cargo lashing
Packing details: Safety carton with pallet for sea shipping
Delivery details: 30-35days after you confirm the order
Shipment:By sea, by air or DHL,UPS, Fedex
Origin:China
Free sample time: in 3days
Delivery time : 20~35 days after approval the order

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Professional High Quality
 Over-Center Buckle OB5008SS-D for Haiti Factories detail pictures


We normally think and practice corresponding towards the change of circumstance, and grow up. We aim at the achievement of a richer mind and body plus the living for Professional High Quality Over-Center Buckle OB5008SS-D for Haiti Factories, The product will supply to all over the world, such as: Marseille , Netherlands , Iceland , Based on our automatic production line, steady material purchase channel and quick subcontract systems have been built in mainland China to meet customer's wider and higher requirement in recent years. We have been looking forward to cooperating with more clients worldwide for common development and mutual benefit!Your trust and approval are the best reward for our efforts. Keeping honest, innovative and efficient, we sincerely expect that we can be business partners to create our brilliant future!



  • Traditional work on the larger wooden vessels has always been labour intensive and hard graft. The scantling sizes of all the timbers have to increase which means everything is larger and generally heavier. The skills learnt on small and large vessels are generally interchangeable, but on some tasks more force is required.

    This is demonstrated very well in the fitting of the first plank to the Grayhound; with a plank thickness of 2″ (51mm) and well over half the length of her, it is not going to be easy. The garboard is the plank (strake) next to the keel and rebated into the keel, stem and the stern post. Planking up a carvel vessel can occur in any order; they don’t have to be sequential. Starting planking is an important moment in the life of a project, with the
    garboard one of the more difficult planks to get right.

    The process is demonstrated in the accompanying video clips with a step-by-step guide.
    The process was captured on film by observing the garboard plank being fitted on the
    Grayhound. There is no discussion with the shipwright during the process, but all the key
    tasks are recorded in the subtitles.

    Before the garboard could be fitted the following steps must have occurred:
    · The rebate is cut into the keel, stem and stern post,
    · All the frames are faired, usually only for the current plank
    · A plank template is taken
    · Planking stock is selected and using the template the plank is cut out
    · The plank is prepared for fitting
    Part 1
    · The rebate pocket, frames, deadwoods, stem etc. are covered in tar.
    · The plank is offered up
    · The plank is clamped in position where it is flattest (usually at the midships)
    · Clamping worked forward or aft depending on the plank position.
    · The twist in the plank increases as you move forward, usually this is aided by the
    use of steam. Steam makes the plank very supple and enables it to be forced into
    the shape required for the plank. However, it is a slow process and makes the plank
    very wet, so it would be fitted twice typically – once during the steaming process and
    then secondly once the plank is cooled.
    For the Grayhound they intended not to use steam in order to speed up the process
    and it turns out it was not necessary for any of the planks fitted. So they were going
    to be fitted dry and cold.
    · Once clamped, check the plank is sitting in the rebate pocket and is up against the
    frames.
    · The planks will be fixed with screws and treenails:
    o Plan the location of the fixings, mark the wood if necessary
    o Drill a hole for the head of the screw
    o Drill a hole for the shank of the screw in the plank
    o Drill a pilot hole through the plank into the centreline timbers
    o Use tape on the drill to maintain the correct depths
    o Dip the screws in grease to help lubricate them
    o Using a flat screw bit, screw the fixings in
    o Drill a larger hole for the treenails, cover in glue and wedge the internal end
    before hammering the treenail in.
    o Once in, wedge the outer end of the treenail (this expands the end of the
    treenail stopping it coming out).
    o Treenails need to be well seasoned before use, this enables them to expand
    when taking up moisture..
    o Screw holes are plugged with wooden dowels.
    · Once all the glue has gone off, these loose ends can be cut back using a Fein
    Multimaster type hand saw.
    Once the garboard has been fitted, the other garboard would usually be fitted next and the planking will carry on in pairs until completed.

    It was an aim to demonstrate steaming large vessel planks into position, either on the
    vessel in the bag technique or using a large steam box. Sadly this skill was not happening during the life of the project.

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