Jergens, Inc., one of the world's largest manufacturers of tooling components, offers their own brand of toggle clamps, engineered to meet high standards and featuring the most popular sizes. Whether the work load is heavy or light, there is a clamp that should fit the application. These toggle clamps have mounting hole patterns and toggle action comparable to competitive brands, facilitating an easy transition from what customers may currently be using. Buying these toggle clamps saves customers money through Jergens' extensive inventory, faster turnaround and delivery, no minimum quantity requirements on stock items, and usually a substantially lower per-unit cost.
Toggle clamps provide a cost-effective alternative for many industries, including the welding/fabricating, tooling/fixturing, plastics/molding, chemical, and woodworking industries. The standard clamp line includes horizontal and vertical hold-down, pull action, squeeze-action, flush mount, and heavy-duty toggle clamp products. A complete range of replacement pieces and accessories is also available. A free 72-page clamping products catalog is a complete sourcing guide for its line, with comprehensive information including product photos with detailed product descriptions, dimensions, and specifications. A handy conversion chart is included that cross-references part numbers from other manufacturers for ease in substituting Jergens products. www.jergensinc.com
Manufacturing Industry Invited to Take Reshoring Survey
AMT and the Reshoring Initiative will use the survey results to identify which processes, products and components face the most pressure from imports and which offer the biggest opportunities to reshore. Part of AMT’s “Rebuilding the Supply Chain” initiative, the survey is open to OEMs, job shops, technology suppliers and distributors through the end of February.
Year-Over-Year November U.S. Manufacturing Technology Orders Up 1.4%
While November’s $330.3 million represent a decrease of 13.3% from October, AMT’s president says it’s clear ‘the sector did not fare as poorly as originally predicted.’