Am in the final steps of rebuilding a PM 160 planer for my shop.
What I`d like to do is finish off the machine with some appropriate warning
PM was able to supply the racing stripe tape, an American flag and an
infeed/outfeed plate. But that`s about it.
Looking for say, " Danger Cutterhead" or "Danger High Voltage". Anything
that might be of relevance. Without going overboard.
Any sources ? Or advice on what labels to use ?
It won't be 'original equipment', but:
| DANGER!!! |
| This Device Contains |
| Electromagentically |
| Active Parts |
| Refer ALL operations |
| to a competent |
| technician |
| DANGER!!! |
You can do simply *amazing* things with 'dry transfer' sheets, designed to
be run through a laser printer.
And what about the ElectroBlackically, ElectroCyanically, and
ElectroYellowically Active Parts, sir? You only covered magenta.
This IS a CMYK sign, is it not?
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Tue, Sep 2, 2003, 8:37pm firstname.lastname@example.org (JPEracing) claims:
<snip> What I`d like to do is finish off the machine with some
appropriate warning labels. <snip>
No prob. Make your own.
No sense in being pessimistic - it wouldn't work anyway.
Life just ain't life without good music. - JOAT
Web Page Update 2 Sep 2003. Some tunes I like.
Powermatic wouldn't help? I thought the basic label law mandated unlimited
replacement, sort of like auto companies being obliged to replace smog
control stuff forever. Without a label or warning, there's greater
You say your shop, which means you don't _have_ to have them. If it's a
workplace, you would. I'd look at the newer machines and use the "Danger,
Cutterhead" and such labels they have on them.
Look at these folks. They have label stock and a web based application
that allows you to design and print your own "permanent/water proof"
labels using a laser printer. I've used it for my water processing
system and to mark all of the gases that I have plumbed in my shop.
Finally a question I can answer. I am a new woodworker so I mostly ask
questions or read the answers. I have been in the sign business for
awhile and my advice would be to find a local signshop with a printer
called the Gerber Edge. They will be able to make any decals you want.
All they will need is the context of the text and the amount of space
you have to work with.
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