In stock

Manual Grease Gun Set

Code
84800120
Description It can be filled with cartridge or bulk grease. Supplied with 10" 1/2" flexible hose 7" rigid and 4" 1/2" connector, fit for diameter 14mm nipple. Supplied with cartridge. Compatible with Hilka cartridges. It can be filled with cartridge or bulk grease. Supplied with 10" 1/2" flexible hose 7" rigid and 4" 1/2" connector, fit for diameter 14mm nipple. Supplied with cartridge. Compatible with Hilka cartridges. Read Less
It can be filled with cartridge or bulk grease. Supplied with 10" 1/2" flexible hose 7" rigid and 4" 1/2" connector, fit for diameter 14mm nipple. Supplied with cartridge. Compatible with Hilka cartridges.
  • Code: 84800120
  • Weight: 0.9kg
  • EAN: 5013433801200
  • Width: 12.5 cm
  • Height: 7 cm
  • Depth: 39 cm
  • Carton: 10
  • Inner: 1
  • Order qty: 1

How do you bleed trapped air from this gun?

If you search in your browser "how to bleed trapped air from a grease gun", it will show various videos that should provide assistence.

What type of grease does this come with Moly or Lithium?

This set includes Lithium.

I have an application where the smaller grease nipples are used. Will this gun manage to fill both the normal and smaller nipple sizes?

This product will only fit 14mm nipples.

How do you measure the nipple size?

It’s easy to determine which grease fitting thread you have by taking three separate measurements. Measurement #1 – Straight or Tapered? The first step in determining a grease fitting’s thread is to determine if the thread is straight or tapered. This is done by a visual check. Look carefully, a tapered thread is only tapered by about 3 degrees and is easy to miss if you aren’t careful. Measurement #2 – Thread Pitch The number of threads per inch is known as the thread pitch. The best way to determine thread pitch of a grease fitting is to compare the threads to something with a known thread. You can also compare the grease fitting threads to a known bolt thread, pipe thread, or another grease fitting. Place the known thread against the unknown thread. If the two threads engage, the thread is the same. If they do not, the thread is different. Measurement #3 – Thread Diameter The last measurement you need is the outer or major diameter of the thread. A set of callipers makes this an easy measurement to take.