Hitachi Nv83a2 Coil Framing Nailer

When it Comes to Nail Guns, Faster Is Not Safer

One year warranty. Light enough for one handed operation. This Hitachi nail gun is excellent for a variety of high production tasks. Features an aggressively hardened safety to reduce wear and rubber molded hand grip. Applications for the Hitachi NV83A2 nail gun include high production framing, sheathing, decking, subflooring, and pallets.
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Nail guns claiming lives, causing harm

Inspectors at Cal-OSHA, charged with protecting the state’s workers, visit a fraction of work sites to see whether nail guns are being used safely. Typically, the agency investigates after an incident — as it did with Murillo. Cal-OSHA’s efforts to promote safer firing systems have been derailed. Meanwhile, the federal Consumer Product Safety Commission has done little, even as its staff documented the growing injury toll among nonprofessionals.
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Hitachi Nail Gun Recalled Due to Multiple Eye Injuries

Hitachi Nail Gun Recalled Due to Multiple Eye Injuries

The last digit of the date is the last digit of the year it was manufactured. 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 .
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

Hitatchi Koki Coil Nail Gun Recall Issued After 15 Injuries, Blindness

About 65,000 Hitachi Coil Nailers have been affected by the recall; 50,000 in the U.S. and 15,000 in Canada. All of the recalled nail guns have a model number of NV83A2, which can be found on the body. The recall affects coil nailers manufactured between October 2002 and September 2005. The manufacturing date can be found at the end of the serial number on the end of the handle.
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Companies that manufacture and sell products, including nail gun manufacturers, have a duty to ensure their safety and quality before they leave the factory. When they do not, they are liable for any accidents, injuries or deaths as a result of using an unsafe or defective product. Laws vary by state, but the three main ways a product can be found faulty in New Jersey are through a manufacturing defect, a design defect or by failure to provide adequate warning. 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.
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