If you have to regularly cover or remove multiple aluminum caps from shrink vials and glass bottles, you must have the right equipment to get the job done. Also, deciding when to replace instruments is crucial. The heart and the continuous sealing of thousands of vials can be the best material for the heart. Therefore, it is easy to find an effective solution for easy execution if you know where to look for quality tools.
In some cases, the medical tools you are using may be out of date and you should consider upgrading to tabletops and decorations, or even high volume pneumatic or pneumatic equipment.
Five signs that your crimper and trigger are worn out:
Bottle stoppers and clamps must be of high quality to ensure speedy execution. If you experience any of the following problems, it means that your equipment needs to be updated to maintain the required speed and accuracy:
- Loose crimp seal.
- Sloppy retractable hood.
- Your current tool sticks to the cap.
- More effort to disqualify or restrict.
- Your current equipment shows signs of wear.
When to Use these tools:
Signal Wear Pliers and Openers
The above scenario may seem obvious, but being laboratory workers or test physicians, they sometimes go into their daily routine without realizing that taking a minute to evaluate our performance and equipment can significantly reduce their performance. The sooner a solution to poor job performance is found, the better.
Choose the right vial decapper for you
The bending and disassembling (or breaking down) of aluminum closures in glass jars and vials is an essential process in any hospital, laboratory or pharmacy. However, choosing the best tools for the job is my small area, and since different manufacturers offer varying degrees of quality, you need to make seamers and bottle openers that last.
If you are looking for efficient and wear-resistant crimping and pickling tools, our range is the best, offering excellent build quality and more reliable performance. But how do you choose the right vial decapper and crimping tool or bottle opener for the type of project you’re working on?
How many units do you work with?
The most important thing is the number: how many bottles or glass vials will you reduce or close? For small glass vial sizes (less than 100 per day), manual staplers and decappers are ideal. For medium size vials (100-500 per day), a table-mounted vial clamp is more efficient and for much larger vials (500+) a pneumatic clamp and bottle opener are usually needed (to avoid pain in the mouth! arm!).
Another feature that can be portability. A manual capper and capper are ideal for fieldwork. Their greater mobility allows you to carry them along with your gear. It gets a bit more difficult with the workbench or the larger pneumatic version.
Here’s a look at the different types of folders and dividers currently on the market and their common uses.
Pliers for bending bottles by hand:
Hand vial crimper: The manual tweezers are used for small vials and are suitable for 8, 11, 13, 18, 20, 28, 30 and 32 mm vials. They are designed to fold various types of hoods, from standard to recessed closures, flip top, and flip-top, and long Velcro closures.
Manual bottle opener:
Hand vial decapper: Also used here for small sizes, the manual vial decapper closures allow you to easily remove the caps without damaging the associated is ideal for 8, 11, 13, 18, 20, 28, 30 and 32mm vials.
Plate Mount Crimping Tool
Very suitable for medium sizes. Crimping tools are a more efficient alternative to manual crimping. MP. Its lever mechanisms are completely portable and generate maximum downward force without much effort. The smaller models come with interchangeable seals that fit 20-30mm seals, while the smaller models
Larger is used to bend 32mm caps with a two-lever design: one lever to tighten the cap and the other to keep the cap shrunk.
Pneumatic Crimpers and Triggers:
Air crimping and detaching tools work with standard tools and are popular around the world because they are fast, efficient, and lightweight. These products are used to shrink and open large volumes of glass vials and bottles and are commonly found in large laboratory and pharmaceutical settings.