|Reader Unit||Digital LCD display, audible warning|
|Chuck Type||Clip on|
|Optional Chuck||Dual Head Chuck|
|Scale||145 PSI, 10 Bar, 1,000 kPa|
|Accuracy||+/- 0.3 PSI @ 25 - 75PSI|
|Operation||Auto inflate, deflate|
|Supply Pressure Max.||182 PSI|
|Inlet Size||1/4" NPT / BSP female|
|Hose Length||33 ft (10 M) Recoiled Hose|
|Advised Application||Forecourt, Industrial, Workshops|
|Supply Voltage||AC 110 - 240V(50 - 60Hz), or DC 12V|
|Wattage||10 W max.|
|Working Temperature||-10 ~ +50℃|
|Humidity Range||Up to 95% RH non condensing|
|Inflation Flow||2,000 L/min @ 182 PSI|
|Dimension||190 x 150 x 70 mm|
Engineering plastic case, no corrosion and oil resistance.
Compact design to save space for your garage or workshop.
¼” NPT or BSP inlet with adaptors
Recoiled hose, could be up to 164 feet (50 meters)
Use an Accurate Tire Gauge
Use an accurate tire pressure gauge. Gauges are often out of calibration (especially cheap ones). The trouble is you don't know if the gauge is accurate or not. Even if you own two tire pressure gauges and they both give you the exact same pressure reading, there is no guarantee they are accurate (though the odds are favorable that two gauges that read the same are probably accurately calibrated). The most accurate tire pressure gauges are the hand-held electronic digital gauges that are self-calibrating. The LEAST accurate are the dial type gauges found on most tire inflation machines at gas stations.
Check Tire Pressure After New Tires Have Been Installed
Tire inflation pressure should always be checked after a tire has mounted on a wheel to make sure it is within recommendations. If a bead is slow to seat, it can be very easy to over-inflate the tire (inflation pressure should never exceed 40 psi!). If the tire is overinflated, depress the valve stem core to vent some air. If it is low, add air.