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Customsized supplies can be ordered from Unibi
08/10/2018 09:31
usbrakepad

  As one of the highest-capacity thermalbinding machines on the market, the Unibind XU638 is a great machinefor use in print shops,brake pad factory binderies, small publishing houses, and largecorporations who regularly bind their own books and reports. Capable ofbinding up to 48 books at a time, the XU638 also works with all of thesupplies that are available from Unibind. Here we will take a closelook at the XU638's advantages and disadvantages. Advantages: The XU638 is an extraordinarily quick and easy to usebinding system. There is no warm-up time, and the entire bindingprocess takes less than one minute.With its six heatingelements, the XU638 is designed for heavy use, and to bind a largenumber of books in a short amount of time. For thinner books (1mm), itis possible to bind up to 48 books simultaneously. Even if you arebinding books that are an inch and a half thick, you can bind six at atime.


That, my friends, is some high-capacity binding.TheXU638's heating units work independently of each other, which makes itpossible to load one heating unit while another is in use. Thisincreases productivity greatly, seeing as how this machine works soquickly that it is at times difficult to keep up with.Asstated above, all of Unibind's supplies work with the XU638. This givesusers a huge amount of flexibility in the types of documents they canbind, including Unibind's unique and elegant SteelBook, Steelback,SteelCrystal, SteelMat, and Photobook covers.There is nobetter look than that of a perfect bound book, and that is what theUnibind XU638 offers. Unibind in particular, with its use of steelspines, offers the most durable, rugged and permanent binding systemsavailable anywhere.


Disadvantages: For such a high capacity, professional grade bindingsystem, it is a little bit of a mystery why Unibind didn't include acooling rack with the XU638, especially when you consider that most oftheir smaller machines come with one. You will need to find a place toallow the documents to cool, such as a library book cart, or one ofUnibind's book stands.The XU638 is a bit limited regardingdocument sizes. Unibind's supplies are available in standard eleveninch and eight and a half inch sizes for landscape binding projects.There are a few other sizes available in their Photobook line, but forodd or custom sized projects, the XU638 may not be the best fit.


Customsized supplies can be ordered from Unibind but may take months to beproduced since all covers are currently produced in Belgium and shippedto the United States on boats.As with any thermal bindingsystem, the XU638 has trouble with heavily-coated or high-gloss pages.There are some workarounds, the best solution being to place a couplestaples near the edge (and within the spine so as not to be seen), butthis, of course lengthens production time.As far as bookthickness, the XU638 tops out at one and a half inches.


If you want tobind thicker books, you will have to look elsewhere. Recommendation: As one of the most elegant, fast, and easy-to-use binding systems outthere, the XU638 is a great choice for businesses that do a lot of bookbinding. Higher volume users may want to consider the Unibind ST1025.Lower volume users who don't need to bind a large number of documentsat a time may want to consider the Unibind XU138, XU238 or XU338.

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Be sure to never process more than two covers
28/09/2018 05:37
usbrakepad

  When you purchase a binding machine, there are a lot of things to consider. In addition to the brand name, cost, type,brake pad factory and quality of the device, you're going to need to think about its punching capacity. Here's what you need to know about this important feature so you can choose the device that's perfect for you. Punching capacity refers to how many pieces of paper a binding machine can punch at one time. It's an important thing to keep in mind, especially if you're going to be assembling thick books. That's because the more paper you need to punch, the more time it will take you to bind your documents. It's pretty obvious that punching capacity varies from machine to machine. It can even vary among binding methods. For example, you can typically process a lot of sheets with a three-hole punch (especially a heavy-duty electric model) but it's difficult to do so with a twin-loop wire device.


Plastic comb binding machines - especially the higher-end ones - can work with a good amount of paper at once, which is one of the reasons why this bookbinding method is so popular. So be sure to research different methods before choosing a device. While it's good to choose a device with a good punching capacity, one thing to keep in mind is how much effort is needed to punch the paper. The handles and levers of manual devices can be pretty difficult to bring down, especially if you're working with a lot of paper. This can get tiring, especially if you're assembling a large amount of books. You should never punch more paper than the machine can handle in one lift.


This is extremely hard on the dies and it can cause them to prematurely wear out, especially if you do this often enough. (And, after spending good money on a bookbinding device, it can be really frustrating to have to buy a new one.) Also, if you punch more than you should, you're unlikely to get the results you need. The holes won't look very clean and overall, it will make your document look shoddy. So take the extra time to punch smaller amounts. You'll be glad you did because it will save you money and make your work look much better. If you want to work with plastic binding covers, they may need to be punched before you can use them. (Some are pre-punched, which is nice and convenient.)


Be sure to never process more than two covers at a time. Plastic is hard enough to work with as it is, so overdoing it can really do a number on your machine. That's what you need to know about punching capacity. Now that you're all filled in on this important feature, you'll be able to choose the right binding machine for your needs quite easily. Just remember that when you use your device, it's important to not punch too much paper (or too many covers) at once. Happy bookbinding!

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A Philip’s head screwdriver has two crossed l
25/09/2018 06:08
usbrakepad
Pan head machine screws are used in a specific way- ideally to join metal to metal or wood to metal in rarer instances. If you are just scrounging around in your tool box or in the bottom of a drawer for a screw to make a simple repair, you probably do not care about the names or types of screws and what sets them apart, but in certain situations you may need to know the exact type of screw so that you are using the right one for the right situation. Sharp or Blunt at the End? Some screws are sharp, allowing you to pierce wood with them as you screw them in.

Some screws are not sharp because they are used to join metal, which has a hole already drilled into it. The machine screw is blunt on the end because it is designed to be used where there is a tapped hole already in place. Choosing the Right Length of the Screw The screw that you are using has to be long enough to go completely through the two pieces that you are joining together. In the case of the machine screw, they have to be long enough to also add a nut at the end. The nut keeps the screw from moving or being worked loose, which is important in the case of machinery that may have a high rate of speed or vibration. The more movement, the more likely the screw is to work loose.

In some applications, the required size of the screw will be listed, but that is not always the case. Before you start a project, it is important to know the likely sizes that you need and to have a few other options just in case.The Type of Head of the Screw When you mention the type of head of a screw, there are two things you are talking about. First, does the screw lay flat on the surface, does it stick up a little or is it meant to be turned in flush with the surface completely? A pan head screw is one that is flat on the top but rounded on the sides. In addition, there is another thing to consider. A slotted head screw has a single line so it is meant to be screwed in with a straight screwdriver.

A  Philip’s head screwdriver has two crossed lines and is meant to be screwed in with a Philip’s head screwdriver. Some people claim there is no difference between the two, while others favor one over the other. Regardless, there are pan head machine screws made of virtually all lengths and with both slotted or Philip’s head heads for a number of uses.
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