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- Cut Capacity: RG-174 / RG-9
- Telephone Cables: 2/0 AWG (70mm²)
- Material: S45C
- Hardness: 45°
- Length: 215mm/8.46in
- Durable nickel chromium steel construction
- Grips provide extra comfort and reduce hand fatigue
- High visibility handles makes pliers easy to locate
- Designed for minimum cable distortion
- Extra long handles provide maximum cutting leverage and gripping strength
- Cable Cutting Plier with spring and safety lock
- Maximum coaxial cable
- Maximum you can cut up to the 25mm
- 215mm cable cutting plier is designed for minimum cable distortion, you can cut up to the 25mm
- Extra long handles of the wire cutters plier provide maximum cutting leverage and gripping strength
- Durable nickel chromium steel construction cutters allow adjustment and retaining of jaw opening
Different Types of Pliers & Wire Cutters:
- Linemen's Pliers: Also called "combination pliers," the lineman's pliers are made with both a gripping surface and a cutting edge. This type of pliers has a universal use of gripping small objects and is used by most electricians because of their insulated handles that reduce the risk of moderate shock. The pliers' metal components are usually made from high grade steel, but the rubberized grips are usually worn out quickly under daily use
- Long-nose Pliers: Long-nose pliers have jaws that are thin, pointy and elongated, which makes them ideal for grasping small objects such as nails and tacks. You can also use these pliers to reach into small and deep holes with ease. Since they are primarily used for clutching miniscule objects, they can also be used for bending wires, which is why many long nose pliers are fitted with wire cutters
- Needle-Nose Pliers: The needle-nose pliers are made with tapering slender jaws and are used most commonly by electricians for both gripping and cutting. The long, slim nose offers good control and reach for work in small and crowding electrical enclosures. Like the lineman's pliers, these are also commonly made with rubberized insulated handle grips
- Diagonal-Cutting Pliers: The diagonal-cutting pliers, despite the name, are actually used primarily for wire cutting by electricians and other tradesman. Like other pliers used by electricians, these are also commonly insulated with a rubberized handle. Many of those in the electrician industry might refer to these pliers by a different name; "dikes" or "diags" are both common
- Locking Pliers: Also called vise or mole grips, these pliers have the ability to be locked into a position using what is called an overcenter action. A small knob at the end of one of the grips is turned to tighten or loosen the locking point, and a lever that lies between the grips is used to release the lock. Locking pliers are usually available in a style similar to the lineman's pliers, but a needle-nose style can also be found
- Round-Nose Pliers: The round-nose pliers are built with conical jaws that gently taper to the tips. These pliers are used for bending curves in wires and thin metal, and are commonly used to make and alter jewelry and fishing equipment. Some manufacturers of these pliers also make them with an attached wire cutter
- Pump Pliers: Pump pliers are specifically equipped with short and slightly curved jaws. You can also regulate the span of the jaws in accordance with your specifications by changing the position of the rivet. Thus, these adjustable pliers are perfect for loosening intensely tight bolts, nuts and pipefittings
How to Use Pliers:
- Choose the right tool for the job. Using your pliers as a hammer may not only damage the tool but could cause you injury
- Use good quality tools and inspect them for defects before using them. Replace worn or defective tools
- Maintain your tools. Oil your pliers and wire cutters with a drop of oil on the hinge. Be sure that the jaws are clean and the teeth are sharp. Worn or greasy jaws are more likely to slip
- Never stick your fingers between the grips and always keep your wrist straight when using pliers
- Protect your tools from extreme heat, which can expand the metal and cause dangerous structural problems
Cable Cutter Tools:
Cutting through cable requires a tool with strong jaws and sharp edges. Electricians and other building professionals use both single- and dual-handed tools to slice through cable of various diameters. Various cable cutter tools are used to cut cable, including solid copper cable and braided steel
- Diagonal Cutting Pliers: Electrical workers use diagonal cutting pliers, also referred to as "dikes," to slice through both individual electrical wires and sheathed electrical cable. Like a pair of scissors, dikes consist of a set of hinged handles and cutting blades. The dikes' cutting blades are small and wedge-shaped. One side of the dikes' blades is flat, and the opposite is curved. The flat side of the blade allows its user to cut wire flush with surfaces, such as drywall or studs, and the curved side of the blade acts as a pair of pliers, allowing its user to grip and pull wires or cables
- Wire Cutters: Wire cutters slice through both individual electrical wires and sheathed electrical cable. Unlike diagonal cutting pliers, wire cutters have a long, thin, cutting blade. The interior edge of wire cutters is sharp enough to slice through bundled cable, such as a plastic-sheathed electrical cable. Small indentures line a portion of the cutting edge of the wire cutter's blade. The indentures correspond precisely to the specific diameter sizes of wire. When pressed against the correct wire, the indentures shear through plastic insulation and leave the metal wires intact
- Cable Cutters: Cable cutters cut through thick electrical cable and stranded, structural cable, such as wire rope. They appear similar to a gardener's lopping shears; two C-shaped cutting heads attach to straight, hinged handles. To use cable cutters, the user places the cutting heads over a cable and compresses the tool's handles to create a clean cut through the material. The cable cutter's handles are long, usually 1 to 3 feet, and provide the extra leverage required to slice through thick, metal wires
- Ratcheting Cable Cutter: A ratcheting cable cutter's internal mechanism reduces the amount of muscle power required to cut through thick cables. Like standard cable cutters, the ratcheting cable cutter consists of cutting heads and hinged handles. The ratcheting cable cutter's heads, however, remain locked in place following the compression of its handles. With every compression of its handles, the ratcheting cable cutter grips and bites a cable. As such, the ratcheting cable cutter relies not on short, strong bursts of strength but repeated, firm pushes
- 1 x High Quality 215mm Cable Cutting Plier
If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Before that, please contact our Live Support to inform that.
In that case we will refund you the payment excluding actual shipping fees already incurred.
If the item is defective, please contact DinoDirect Live Support and send an email to us at firstname.lastname@example.org attached an image or video file clearly showing the defect of the product. And we will give you a response within 24 hours whether we will resend the item or refund the payment to you for compensation.
For customization, please consider carefully before ordering.Because we do not accept return and replacement.
|Unit Price||USD$ 15.50||USD$ 15.26||USD$ 15.01||USD$ 14.69||USD$ 14.69|
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• If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
• If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Please contact our Live Support to inform that.
• Please contact Live Chat or click here to learn more return policy.