Cleco Pneumatic Nutrunners

Cleco Pneumatic Nutrunners

Cleco offers over 500 nutrunners, most of which can be equipped with a wide variety of drive options. This generates over 3,000 different nutrunner combinations, allowing the exact tool with precise features to be chosen for specific job applications.

The following items should be considered before selecting the tool: ergonomic factors associated with the man/tool/task relationship, torque and speed requirements, tool and fastener accessibility, fastener joint variations, operator skill level and air supply.

Tool performance can be affected by air supply. Plant air line pressure to the tool will vary widely due to several factors: distance of tool from compressor; size of transmission lines, air drops, manifolds, hose length and diameter, and fittings. All power tool specifications are based on the tool receiving air at 90 p.s.i.g. (6.2 bar) with adequate air flow volume while the tool is in operation.

Cleco nutrunners come with an externally adjusted and indicated clutch and offer improved ergonomics with a very comfortable handle area. The polymer coated angle heads on the 24 and 34 series reduce in-system damage. These durable heads are splined to allow indexing for better position. The operator will appreciate a quieter tool thanks to the composite exhaust deflector which also allows the exhaust to be efficiently piped away for even further reduced noise levels. These noted improvements are geared towards enhancing the tools positive operational features while reducing operator fatigue.

Clecomatic nutrunners shut off the instant the clutch reaches its adjustable preset torque. This action provides an accurate method of controlling torque without sacrificing tool speed.

Stall-type nutrunners consist of an air motor connected to the output spindle by planetary gearing and angle heads. In operation, the tool runs down the fastener until the torque resistance in the fastener causes the tool to stall. When the tool stalls, the throttle is released by the operator and the tool is removed. Stall-type tools can produce accurate torques, especially on applications with varying torque rates; however, their torque output can be easily influenced by the operator and by fluctuations in the air line pressure. Operators should be instructed to allow the tool to stall before releasing the throttle and to avoid pulling or wrenching the tool after it stalls.

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