- Galvanized wire rope sling for lifting loads in corrosive environments
- 7 x 19 GAC (galvanized aircraft cable) construction for use in aircraft industry applications
- Eye-and-eye endings for vertical, choker, and basket lifting configurations
- Mechanical (also called Flemish) splice is stronger than a hand splice
- Galvanized (zinc) coating for greater corrosion resistance than bright (uncoated) wire ropes
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Mazzella 7-Part Wire Rope Sling, Eye-and-Eye, 7 x 19 GAC, Vertical Load Capacity
|Price:||$33.23 - $168.08|
|Brand Name||Mazzella Lifting Technologies|
|Additional Features||Vertical, Choker, Basket|
|Manufacturer Series Number||7-Part|
|Specification Met||OSHA, ASME B30.9|
|Standard Construction||7 x 19 GAC|
|Upper Temperature Range||400 Degrees Fahrenheit|
The Mazzella 7 x19 GAC (galvanized aircraft cable) single-leg wire rope sl... See more product details
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The Mazzella 7 x19 GAC (galvanized aircraft cable) single-leg wire rope sling has eye-and-eye endings, a mechanical splice, and galvanized zinc coating for lifting loads with vertical, choker, or basket configurations in aircraft industry applications. The 7 x 19 construction contains seven strands of wire rope with nineteen wires per strand. The wire rope construction is flexible, and has more abrasion and heat resistance than a web sling. This eye-and-eye sling has an eye, or loop, on both ends, and can be used with vertical, choker, and basket lifting configurations. The eyes are secured with a mechanical (also called Flemish) splice, which is stronger than a hand splice. The galvanized (zinc) coating has greater corrosion resistance than a bright (uncoated) wire rope. This sling has a minimum D/d ratio of 10 and meets American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) specification B30.9 and Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) specification 1910.184.
Slings are used to lift heavy objects for industrial applications. Types of slings include web slings, wire rope slings, chain slings, and mesh slings. The appropriate type of sling for an application depends on the strength-to-weight ratio, flexibility and resistance to bending, resistance to abrasion and cutting, resistance to crushing, resistance to stretching, and resistance to high temperatures and other environmental stressors. Slings have one, two, three, or four legs; or a continuous loop of webbing or wire rope. Legs are support branches that extend from a single point at the top of the sling to the item being lifted so the weight of the load is distributed evenly among the branches. Slings have eyes (loops) or alloy steel fittings on the ends.
A vertical lifting configuration connects a crane hook directly to a load with a single, vertical sling, usually by means of a hook. In a choker configuration, the sling wraps entirely around the load, and one loop passes through the other to form a slip noose, or choker. In a basket configuration, the sling passes under the load and both ends of the sling connect to the crane hook. Load capacity is the maximum weight to be lifted in a vertical configuration. The capacity in a choker configuration is approximately equal to the vertical capacity times 0.8. The capacity in a basket configuration, with sling ends at a 90-degree angle, is approximately equal to twice the vertical capacity. Load capacity in a basket configuration decreases if the angle of the sling is less than 90 degrees. For example, a sling with a capacity of 2,000 lb. in a vertical configuration will have an approximate capacity of (2,000)(0.8)=1,600 lb. in a choker configuration and an approximate capacity of (2,000)(2)=4,000 lb. in a basket configuration, if the sling ends are at a 90-degree angle to the load. A wire rope sling's capacity in a basket configuration applies only when the configuration meets the sling's minimum D/d ratio, which is the ratio of the diameter of the rope's curve around the load (D) to the diameter of the sling (d). If the minimum D/d ratio is not met, the capacity of the sling is decreased.
Mazzella Lifting Technologies manufactures lifting solutions including slings, cranes, and hoists. Founded in 1954, the company is headquartered in Cleveland, OH.