Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Application:||Textile,toy,shoes,clothing,garment Industry||Detection Method:||Electronic Magnet Filed Induction|
|Alarm Method:||Sound And Light||Power Suply:||110v/220V 50-60HZ|
|Power Consume:||110W||Button:||Normal Button|
|Tunnel Size:||600*150mm||Warranty:||2 Years|
Needle metal detector machine needle detector for garment industry
The food manufacturing and pharmaceutical sectors have used metal detectors for over fifty years now, where their use is virtually mandated by the product liability legislation and general food safety requirements. On the other hand the use of metal and needle detectors in the garment manufacture industry is quite new.
Just a couple of incidents in which broken needles turned up in children’s clothing during the early 1990s particularly one in which a baby’s face was scratched - very quickly alerted many retailers in Britain to the potential danger caused by broken needles left behind in garments. The risks this entailed, legal and financial, as well as loss of reputation, were sufficient to convince them of the need for implementing formal needle detection procedures which did not rely on human intervention alone.
As a result, their garment suppliers throughout the world were instructed to check all baby and children’s wear for metal contamination, with the help of metal detectors such as needle detectors, usually as part of an overall safety policy aimed at eliminating any opportunity for metal pieces like broken needles, from any source, to contaminate the clothing in the first place.
Now an increasing proportion of retailers are extending this instruction, of using conveyor type needle detectors, to other forms of clothing, as well as shoes, laying down a mandatory needle detection procedure and, like Japanese retailers who have insisted on this procedure for the last ten years, fining suppliers if metal contamination is found in clothing.
A recent Survey and Study indicated that there is more than 7 to 11 garments are contaminated by broken Needles in a sample size of 1000 Garments.
Shoes generally present a greater risk of needle breakage than garments, simply on the basis of material thickness and hardness. But there can be an additional problem in the form of staples used temporarily in sports shoes to secure soles and uppers during vulcanization. Usually these are removed manually after the shoe is finished, but in recent metal detectors commissioning trials at a shoe manufacturer in Asia, three staples were found in the first 400 pairs through the machine.
|Detection method||Magnet filed induction .digital circuit|
|Detection ability||ferrous 0.8mm 1.0mm 1.2mm 1.5mm|
|Detection height||100mm 120mm 150mm 200mm|
|Detection width||600mm or customized|
|Detection adjustment||touch button adjustment from 1-12 level|
|alarm method||sound light alarm and return then restart again|
|power supy||220V 50-60HZ|