Hi - Lift Jack в действии. D06p9k Реечный домкрат Hi Lift, выбор и примеры использования. Инструкция по эксплуатации. - Duration. Реечный домкрат Hi - Lift Jack выпускается американской компанией Bloomfield Manufacturing Company (основана в 1895 году в штате Индиана, США). Т.е. возможность применения Hi - Jack очень ограниченна. Максимум, что я сейчас могу сделать, это по идее прикупить hi - lift для того.
Hi - Lift Jack в качестве лебедки Реечный домкрат hi - lift jack Инструкция по эксплуатации - Duration: 27:51. by Romich 988 2,355 views. Реечный домкрат hi - lift jack Инструкция по эксплуатации. Romich 988. SubscribeSubscribedUnsubscribe 124124. Loading Loading. « Hi - Lift Jack Company» выпускает два вида реечных домкратов. Однако инструкция к Hi-Lift такой ремонт прямо запрещает, требуя. Реечные домкраты, Хай джеки - профессиональный подбор и инструкции по использованию. High lift jack оборудование для внедорожника.
Вот тут и начинается самый опасный период жизни пользователя домкратом Hi - Lift (хай-джек). Инструкций по использованию данного. Реечный домкрат (хайджек) Hi - Lift Jack HL485 красный 120 см. В помощь вам достаточное подробная видео инструкция. В этом видео нужно.
Hi-Lift Jack And Accessories. NOTE: THE FOLLOWING IS COPYRIGHT 2011 BY JeepGunner. com/ATVGunner.
com/HondaGunner. com. ALL RIGHTS ARE RESERVED. ANY AND ALL LINKS TO THIS PAGE MUST NOT SHOW THIS PAGE IN "FRAMES". We have been covering a lot of the "little things" that you need in order to handle real off-road driving. One of those things is the Hi-Lift.
It can perform a multitude of functions, and all I can say is if you don't have one, you are in trouble. You can see our write-up on our recommended method for carrying the Hi-Lift by clicking here. The Hi-Lift is made by the Bloomfield Manufacturing Company, which was established in 1895. The Hi-Lift was created by Philip Harrah back in 1905. The original jack was commonly known as the Handyman or Sheepherder's Jack, and years later it was renamed the Hi-Lift Jack. Around here people still refer to them as the Handyman. I was running up local trail called "Rattlesnake" in late November-2005 and a guy was looking for "anyone with a Handyman".
He was referring to the Hi-Lift. As in impressive sidenote, the company is still operated by the Harrah family today. Hi-Lift jacks come in several sizes. Most people - myself included- carry the 48-inch Hi-Lift on most Jeeps. A few folks carry 60-inch Hi-Lifts if they have really extreme lift kits. There is also a 40-inch version, and a new 36-inch version that's perfect for ATV's.
Yes, you can put a bunch of rocks under your bottle jack to give it some height. I have had to do that before, but remember that doing so is not only dangerous but it is also very slow. The Hi-Lift is much faster and very stable when used correctly. The Hi-Lift is also far more versatile. The Hi-Lift is rated to lift 7000 pounds. They are available in both an all-cast version and a hybrid cast/steel design (4 stamped steel parts).
The all-cast version is rated to last longer under frequent use and is red in color. The cast/steel version is black. We carry the all-cast version, as do most of the folks we ride with. The 48" all-cast version weighs just over 28 pounds. The 60" is just over 31 pounds. The Hi-Lift is easy to maintain, and easy to repair - although I have never personally seen one fail. You can order all of the parts from the manufacturer and can find a parts list on-line here.
This is important for other reasons which I will explain later - another of the versatile applications for the Hi-Lift. Using the Hi-Lift is fairly simple. Position the jack, raise the nose up until it meets the vehicle, then start pumping. Be careful, that handle gives you a lot of leverage and makes it easy to use, but it can also hurt you if you are not careful.
It does have some tension on it. Make sure you lock it in the upright position when it is where you want it - as per the manufacturers instructions. The Hi-Lift essentially works via a pair of pins. These pins "walk" the mechanism up the main support bar.
They are strong, but the safety bolt will give out at 7000 pounds. The load will still be held, you simply won't be able to raise or lower it any further. You will need another jack with a higher load rating to finish the job. Don't exceed the 7000 pound limit and you won't find yourself in this predicament. To lower the load, there is a reversing lever on the side of the assembly that is pressed down to allow you to lower the jack using the same pumping motion. Again, be careful as it is under a bit of tension. You may also find that reversing lever to be a bit difficult to move to the downward position.
You simply have to use a bit of force on it. Some guys elect to kick it - just make sure you use downward force and don't hit it sideways or you might knock the jack over and drop the load.
I have seen this happen, and it wasn't pretty. Again, I want to make something VERY clear here. You need to chock the load (block the tires) in both directions as the Hi-Lift can be hit and caused to fall one way or the other. You also need to keep children away while using it. On a recent trip to Rattlesnake, I saw a guy using one rather carelessly.
His kids were running all over around him, and before we had a chance to warn him someone bumped the load. Fortunately, no one was hurt but it was a VERY bad situation.
A kid could have been killed - all because this guy didn't take 2 seconds and think about where he was and what he was doing. The manufacturer prints a number of warnings in their manuals for a reason - people like this guy are that reason. Do NOT be careless with this tool. Follow ALL of the manufacturers instructions and safety warnings.
Aside from using he Hi-Lift as a jack, there are a lot of other ways to use it. It can be used as a clamp to hold large pieces together by simply rotating the top clamp-clevis to make a vice. You will need a wrench to remove the bolt holding the top clevis onto the main support bar. Re-attach it in the clamping position. It can also be setup to work as a come-along to winch a vehicle out of a bad spot. I am NOT suggesting that this is an ideal application for the Hi-Lift. A good self-recovery winch is the preferred option here.
You will find that electrically-generated horsepower is far superior to muscle-generated human power. However, winches can fail and it is always a good idea to have a backup plan. It just takes a couple of other accessories and some chain to use the Hi-Lift for this purpose. Let me take a minute and cover a few of the accessories that we recommend that you have for your Hi-Lift to get the most out of it no matter what your situation.
Off-Road Base (Part # ORB):. This will make the jack much more stable when using it on soft ground. It spreads the weight out a bit, keeping it from sinking as much. It can be stored under a seat. It is NOT ideal on ice, but is great on just about any other surface. We carry one everywhere. As always, heed the warnings printed on the products.
They are there for a reason. Off-Road Kit (Part # ORK):. Aside from the Off-Road Base, this kit pretty much completes your Hi-Lift. It includes the following items.
Gear Bag (red). Winch Tensioner - This is used when setting the Hi-Lift up as a come-along to winch a vehicle. Nose Attachment - This is the matching piece for the nose when when using the Hi-Lift as a come-along.
Tree Saver Strap - This is an 8-foot long tree trunk protector. Use this to protect the tree from damage - don't wrap your chain around the tree. Gloves - You will want to protect your hands when working with chains and cables. These are good, durable gloves.
1 D-Shackle - This is used for securing the ends of the Tree Saver Strap and connecting the chain to it. You will also want to get a good Grade 70 truckers chain to take full advantage of the tools in this kit to use the Hi-Lift as a come-along.
Bumper Lift (Part # BL-250):. This will allow you to use the Hi-Lift on vehicles that have curved steel bumpers instead of flat ones. It is a very useful item that simply slips on over the nose, and has a curved piece attached via a chain.
It adds even more capability to the Hi-Lift. Get one of these if you plan to work any motorist-assist calls. As for buying these items, there are tons of places on-line and locally that carry them. Cal-Ranch Stores tend to offer the 48" all-cast version on a sale special for about $45 once every three months or so. On-line you can find them for around $55. Earlier in this article I mentioned that the parts for the jack are available from the factory. This is important because the last use of the Hi-Lift is as a source of emergency repair parts for the Jeep.
There are guys that have cut them up on the trail and used them to fabricate a field-expedient replacement part for steering linkages and other parts that can get broken on the trail. My brother-in-law broke part of his steering linkage at Moab. He took the bar off of his Hi-Lift and rigged it as a temporary steering linkage until he could get back into town.
They really are that versatile. If you are planning on having your HI-Lift double as a spare-parts storage unit, you may need (or want) to keep a few spare parts for it around so that you can keep it functional as a jack.
The Hi-Lift is a critical piece of hardware. You may hope that you never need one, but if you come to the point where you need one - nothing else will do. Many off-road clubs require that at least every third vehicle have one, and many Search And Rescue/Jeep Posse units require that all members have one in their vehicles. They are not very expensive, and can really save your bacon. You can get an instruction manual for the Hi-Lift Jack by clicking here. You can get more information by visiting www. hi-lift.
com or by contacting Bloomfield Manufacturing at:.