Hitachi Carrying Case For Nail Gun (crack Resistant, Break Resistant – Plastic)


Hitachi Nail Gun Recalled Due to Multiple Eye Injuries

Hitachi Nail Gun Recalled Due to Multiple Eye Injuries

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For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://shopping.yahoo.com/834454603-carrying-case-for-nail-gun-crack-resistant-break-resistant-plastic/

The nail guns cost around $400 and were available at major home improvement stores including Home Depot and Lowes. It was also available online at www.Amazon.com . Consumers are advised to refrain from using the nail guns and to contact Hitachi Koki Co. Ltd. for a free repair at the companys Web site, www.hitachipowertools.com . If you or a loved one has experienced injuries while using the Hitachi Nail Coiler or other similar power tools, contact Newsome Law Firm and fill out a case evaluation form today. Our team of attorneys has experience specific to complications associated with defective power tools.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.newsomelaw.com/blog/2010/03/24/hitachi-nail-gun-recalled-due-multiple-eye-injuries

When it Comes to Nail Guns, Faster Is Not Safer

Lawsuits and claims have been brought against Hitachi, Stanley-Bostitch, Senco, Duo-Fast, Paslode, Porter Cable and DeWalt (Black & Decker) in various states related to allegedly defective products, including nail guns. The New Jersey Product Liability Act governs legal claims based on defective products. In order to bring an action against the manufacturer of a defective product, a plaintiff must prove that the product that injured him or her was not “reasonably fit, suitable or safe for its intended purpose.” There are exemptions to seller liability, such as adequate warnings and unavailability of alternatively safer designs, which a claimant would have to overcome to win their case. Product liability lawsuits help to remind companies of their responsibility to protect consumers. Taming the Tools There are a number of nail gun manufacturers, for example Stanley-Bostitch, Senco, Hitachi, Duo-Fast, Paslode, Porter Cable and DeWalt (Black & Decker). These companies each design and build their own versions of nail guns, sometimes touting speed and power ahead of safety features. Nail guns can be powered differently, some by electromagnetism and others by gases or explosive charges, but many use compressed air to secure nails within various materials.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.24-7pressrelease.com/press-release/when-it-comes-to-nail-guns-faster-is-not-safer-144540.php

Nail guns available from Sydney Tools

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The magazine is there to roll the nails, allowing a maximum of 350 nails to be in the nail gun at a time. Stick nail guns These nail guns take long thinner Nails and sit in a magazine (case) within the body of the Nail Gun. These Nails are collated which means are held together by either plastic, paper or thin type wire. These nails can vary in length from 20mm to 40mm size nails.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.ferret.com.au/c/Sydney-Tools-244234/Nail-guns-available-from-Sydney-Tools-n779682