- Advertencia: Sólo para uso doméstico
Triton SJA200 Banco de sujeción con mordazas Superjaws SJA200
- Robusto, fabricado en acero con acabado electropintado
- Capacidad de sujeción de hasta 1.000 kg
- Mordazas reversibles con apertura hasta 956 mm
- Trípode extra ancho para mayor estabilidad
- Dimensiones: 980 x 1.000 x 860 mm
Los clientes que compraron este producto también compraron
¿Qué otros productos compran los clientes tras ver este producto?
Descripción del producto
330105 Banco de sujeción SuperJaws Triton
Banco de sujeción SuperJaws. Plegable y transportable fácilmente, indicado para utilizar en el taller, espacios interiores y exteriores.
Este banco de sujeción puede sujetar objetos de hasta 956 mm. Capacidad de sujeción hasta 1.000 kg. Fabricado en acero robusto y resistente con acabado electropintado. Es capaz de sujetar multitud de objetos, incluidas bicicletas, piezas de vehículos, madera y tubos. Interruptor de bloqueo/desbloqueo para liberar las mordazas de forma rápida y mordazas reversibles para incrementar la capacidad de sujeción.
Disponibles varios accesorios (se venden por separado), incluido mordazas para sujetar madera, mordazas para sujetar metal y bandeja para herramientas/soporte adicional.
Mordazas de uretano
Mordazas interiores de uretano, antideslizantes y resistentes.
Trípode mejorado y patas posteriores más largas para utilizar en superficies blandas y para no marcar las superficies. Acceso a la pieza de trabajo desde cualquier ángulo. Patas plegables para transportar y almacenar fácilmente.
Mordazas deslizantes y reversibles
SuperJaws puede sujetar piezas de trabajo de gran tamaño con anchura máxima de hasta 956 mm. Cierre de seguridad para evitar que las mordazas se puedan abrir de forma accidental.
Sujeción accionada mediante el pie
SuperJaws dispone de un mecanismo de sujeción accionado mediante el pie, ideal para mantener las manos libres. Capacidad de sujeción hasta 1.000 kg
Interruptor de bloqueo/desbloqueo
Interruptor de bloqueo/desbloqueo situado en la parte frontal para liberar las mordazas de forma rápida.
Fabricado en acero
SuperJaws está fabricado en acero con acabado electropintado para mayor durabilidad.
Seguridad del producto
Este producto está sujeto a instrucciones y advertencias específicas de seguridad
Buscar productos similares por categoría
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Es bastante robusto y pesa, yo lo uso para sujetar piezas de madera para lijarlas, taladrar, atornillar...., además si te haces algunos utiles como un tablero con un listón atornillado tienes una mesa de trabajo también.
Por otro lado la uso para agarrar una regruesadora de esta misma marca y una ingletadora que tengo quedando muy bien agarrado y sin miedo a que se caiga.
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)
You see, this company (Triton) used to be a venerated Australian business that made high quality tools for the hobbyist or light commercial end user. They built their reputation on the near-indestructibility of the Superjaws, and other tools in their line, which were manufactured in AUSTRALIA.
Flash forward: they've moved their manufacturing to China. The fit and finish of this tool is about a half step above something from Harbor Freight. I've laid mine out beside the one my friend has had for years. Mine features lighter gauge metal in the key stress-bearing sections of the tool. This is why I had to modify the "third leg" (the one with no foot plate in the picture) so that it would fold away properly and it wouldn't hang up in its storage position. Additionally, the slide section of the vise binds against the frame and won't release properly.
My Superjaws looks like a cheap knock-off of the one my friend has, which is somewhat true. You see, mine IS a knock-off. But it wasn't cheap. I paid more for mine than he paid for his!
That's the beauty of globalization for unscrupulous manufacturers. They can move their manufacturing to another country with lower labor costs (in this case China), set up shop and use lower quality raw materials (and apparently zero quality control), and then manufacture and ship products which people buy because of the reputation for quality that these products have built up over decades of their being issued. It takes a while for this to catch up with the manufacturers, and in the meantime these same thieves have bilked a large number of people into buying an inferior product based on a reputation for quality which no longer has any bearing on the tool being purchased. Kinda like the Mob "busting out" a business. Just on a grander scale.
Bottom line: save your money and buy a Jawhorse. Triton sells you this piece of junk for nearly the same price as the Jawhorse. They have no accessories available for their tools, and no after-purchase support (I called, emailed, and wrote them. Zero response). This thing is a piece of crap, and would be right at home at Harbor Freight, where they sell tools by the pound. The sting of poor quality will outlast the pride of getting a "good deal" every time.
Damage: bent cam-locks and retouched gouges in the metal as if a recycled product (see photos)
It has a good heft and stability, easily moved (and folded if needed) not too heavy, not too light, no sharp edges - well thought out and constructed.
It is especially good for welding, because of its mostly metal construction, hands-free clamping action, and strength for holding odd shaped things in unusual positions -- but you will probably need to pay even more for the metal engineer jaws. Changeover of the jaws is quick and simple. I welded a piece of square tubing onto the bottom of a 1/4" x 2' x 2' steel plate and it makes a great little welding table clamped into the stand.
The soft jaw inserts that come with it allow you to clamp wood without marring. The movable jaw can be reversed to make a huge (30" IIRC) clamping range. The foot pedal has enough "feel" so that you can clamp lightly or with tremendous force. I also bought the side-tray - can be handy, but I'm not sure worth the price. I have not used it with the log jaws.
The height is not adjustable. The plastic slider on the front to switch between clamp and release is inset and DOES need to be done by hand. It takes some time to learn to remember to do it before you have your hands full. I don't think these are flaws though, just design decisions that allow it to be sturdy and simple.
1. Saw dust falls into the locking mechanism making the mechanism inoperable until you open it up and clean things out--not an easy operation.
2. After using it for a couple of weeks the pin that fits into slots to lock the jaws didn't always engage.
3. The warranty is only 30 days.
4. Customer service is lousy. After numerous e-mails I was finally allowed to return the unit--at my expense--for repair. The repair guy had never seen one before and kept if for over a month. After many more e-mails (they won't talk to you on the phone) a new unit was finally delivered. The sawdust problem came up again and when I tried to clean it out the mechanism fell apart and can't be put back together. When I finally found an e-mail contact for the company in Great Britain and asked for some help from the technical department all I got was a schematic that wasn't very helpful.
Do yourself a favor and buy the Rockwell Jaw Horse. It is a bit more money but it is built a lot better, has a much longer warranty (3 years), and has a customer service department that will talk to you on the phone (in the United States).