Presentation on theme: " Wear proper eye protection, ear protection, and protective clothing. Secure hair and loose clothing. Work in areas with good lighting. Make sure."— Presentation transcript:
Wear proper eye protection, ear protection, and protective clothing. Secure hair and loose clothing. Work in areas with good lighting. Make sure all personnel are at a safe distance before using the tool. Keep tools free of oil, grease, and foreign matter. Use the tool for its designed use. Secure small work in a clamp or vise. Repair or replace damaged tools. Report any injuries to the supervisor.
Hand Tools ◦ Hand tools are tools that are powered by hand. Power Tools ◦ Power tools are tools that are electrically, pneumatically, or hydraulically powered for greater efficiency when performing service and repair tasks. ◦ Power tools can be portable or stationary. Portable power tools can be transported with the operator. Stationary power tools cannot be transported, and are commonly installed in a fixed position. Power tools may cause serious injury if proper safety procedures are not followed.
Keep tools sharp and in proper working order. Look for wear that could cause an injury, such as a pitted hammer face, damaged insulation on a pliers, or splintered handle. Point cutting tools away from the body during use. Grind excess metal from mushroomed chisels. Organize tools to protect and conceal sharp cutting surfaces.
Never use a hammer on another hammer. The impact of the hardened surfaces may cause the heads to shatter. Do not carry tools in a pocket. Transport sharp tools in a holder or with the blade pointed down. Remove fasteners by pulling the tool toward the body or pushing the tool away from the face
Follow all manufacturers’ recommended operating instructions. Use UL or CSA approved power tools that are installed in compliances with the NEC. Do not use electrical tools on or near a wet or damp area. Use power tools that are doubled-insulated or have a third conductor grounding terminal to provide a path for fault current. Ensure power switch is in OFF position before connecting to power source.
Ensure that all safety guards are in place before starting. Arrange cords and hoses to prevent accidental tripping. Stand to one side when starting and using a grinder. Stand clear of operating power tools. Keep hands and arms away from moving parts. Use tools designed for compressed air service. Shut off, lock out, and tag out disconnect switches of power tools requiring service.
A. Feeler Gauges B. Micrometer C. Telescoping Gauge D. Dial Caliper E. Tachometer F. Ruler AB CD E F
Feeler Gauge – To verify distance between parts. Ie. The gap in a spark plug. Micrometer - measure thickness and diameter
Telescoping Gauge – transfer distance from parts to measurement tool Dial Caliper – measure inside, outside, and depth of parts
Tachometer – measure engine speed in RPM Ruler – Measure linear distance
A. Open End B. Box End C. Combination D. Ratchet & Socket E. Adjustable F. Hex G. Impact H. Torque A B C D E F G H
Open End – Loosen/tighten bolt or nut with contact on two flats Combination- Loosen/tighten bolt or nut with convenience of open end and box end on same wrench Box End – Loosen/tighten bolt or nut; less likely to slip off than open end wretch
Ratchet and Socket – Loosen/tighten bolt or nut in tight locations Hex – Loosen/tighten hex screws Adjustable – Loosen/tighten bolt or nut in tight locations
Impact – Loosen/tighten bolt or nut with air or electric power with short, rapid impulses to socket Torque – Tighten bolt or nut specified torque
A. Standard B. Phillips C. Torx D. Offset E. Hex A B C D CABB
Standard – Drive slotted head fastener Phillips – Drive Phillips head fastener
Torx – Drive Torx head fastener Offset – Drive slotted, Phillips, or Torx head fasteners in tight locations
A.Slip Joint B.Adjustable C.Locking D.Needle Nose E.Snap Ring A B C D E
Slip-Joint – Grip fasteners and parts Locking – Lock on fasteners and/or hold parts Adjustable – Grip large fasteners and parts
Needle Nose – Grip fasteners and/or parts in tight locations Snap Ring – Install and remove snap ring fasteners
A. Hacksaw B. Drill C. Cold Chisel D. File E. Tap F. Die G. Snip H. Diagonal Cutting Pliers A B C D E F G H
Hacksaw – Cut metal Cold Chisel – Cut and/or remove fasteners and metal Drill – Drill holes in material
Tap – Cut internal threads in predrilled holes File – Form and/or smooth material Die – Cut external threads
Snips – Cut sheet metal Diagonal Cutting Pliers – Cut wire and other material
A.Ball Peen Hammer B.Rubber Mallet C.Soft-Faced Hammer D.Center Punch E.Drive Pin Punch A B C D E
Ball Peen Hammer – Hammer and/or shape parts Soft-Faced Hammer – Hammer/drive tools and parts without damaging surfaces Rubber Mallet – Hammer parts without damaging surfaces
Center Punch – Mark center point for drilling a hole Drive Pin Punch – Drive fasteners, shafts, and bearings
A.Digital Multi Meter (DMM) B.Spark Tester C.Cylinder Leakdown Tester A BC
DMM – Measure electrical values Cylinder Leakdown Tester – Test sealing capability of compression components Spark Tester – Test condition of ignition system
A.Valve Spring Compressor B.Flywheel Puller C.Starter Clutch Wrench D.Ring Compressor E.Flywheel Holder F.Tab Bender A B C D E F
Valve Spring Compressor – Compress valve springs for installation or removal Starter Clutch Wrench – Remove and torque rewind started clutch Flywheel Puller – Remove flywheel
Ring Compressor – Compress piston rings for installation Tab Bender – Adjust governor tabs for top no- load speed Flywheel Holder – Hold flywheel while removing or installing flywheel nut or rewind starter clutch