This section provides an overview for precision tweezers as well as their applications and principles. Also, please take a look at the list of 9 precision tweezer manufacturers and their company rankings.
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Precision Tweezers are used for detailed work such as disassembling, repairing, etc. They have an excellent precision tip and are indispensable for picking up parts and small objects.
Precision Tweezers have an arrow-shaped tip and can pick up and handle even very small objects without damage.
It is important to choose the right material and pattern for the application, from ergonomically calculated angles for precise lifting, to a variety of tip patterns made for different applications, to tweezers with protective coatings for sensitive electronic equipment that may be damaged by static electricity.
Precision Tweezers are used in a variety of fields where precision parts are difficult to work with using only fingers.
They are mainly used in the assembly of precision equipment, in the medical field, in gardening, cooking, model making, traditional craft workshops, metalworking, and assembly of parts for electronic products.
Examples of use are as follows:
When selecting Precision Tweezers, it is most important to choose the right tweezers for the work to be performed.
Whether the object to be gripped is a material that is easily damaged, and whether the working environment is high temperature, whether the tweezers need to be acid, chemical, or water resistant, or whether they are prone to static electricity are all important points to consider when selecting tweezers.
The efficiency of the work can also be affected by whether the tip of the blade has a good bite and whether it has a non-slip coating.
Tweezers vary in shape. There are various types of tweezers, such as the standard type with a straight, pointed tip used in the medical field, the flat type that can securely grip even thin objects, the curved type with the tip bent like the neck of a crane for delicate work, and the reverse-action type that closes the tweezers when the force is relaxed.
The most widely used materials are stainless steel, non-magnetic stainless steel, lightweight and rust-resistant plastic, and ceramic, which all have excellent heat resistance, insulation, and abrasion resistance.
*Including some distributors, etc.
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