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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: staple gun support
Know the types of staple guns available. They can be manual, electric, battery operated or run by compressed air with an air compressor. Some staple guns have guide wires because they’re used by electricians that can’t pierce wires. Others have long noses to work well in corners and tight spaces. There’s also a reverse built ergonomic staple gun called a "forward action" because the handle and the staple’s exit point are on the same end of the staple gun. Some staple guns can shoot brads instead of staples. Know how each type of staple gun works. This one is so simple because it works just like a stapler. You press and hold the silver latch on the back of the stapler to open the body. Take the tray out and fill it with staples. Then it’s ready to use. Just put the staple ejecting end on your piece to be stapled and squeeze it. There is also the forward action manual gun which is used by pushing the handle down, too. The handle is just located near the staple ejection site. Use an electric staple gun for effortless stapling. There’s no need to squeeze or apply any pressure on these guns. They come with a very short cord so you will always need to have an extension cord with your staple gun. You can also go with a rechargeable battery operated cordless staple gun. They are great but they do run out of steam so for long use one with a cord is better. They’re also pretty easy on the wallet these days, so there’s no reason to go without this in your home tool kit as it’s something that does a lot of jobs. Know the versatility of the staple gun. Whether you have a manual or an electric model, these are some of the most versatile tools out there. You can use them to recover furniture, to build a birdhouse, to staple lattice to a patio, to build lightweight projects like a small knick knack shelf and to do wiring work.
Posted on Aug 27, 2008
SOURCE: staple gun
Open the chamber and drop the staples upright in to the chamber do not try to load the staples by placing them on the strip that pulls out as you do with most staple guns.
Posted on Nov 25, 2008
At the very botton of the stapeler in the back there should be a square mechanism press in and down then just slide the staples in and eplace the mechanism the way you took it out
Posted on Dec 05, 2008
Unplug it. If you can see the driver jammed against the staple, take a screwdriver end and try to push the driver back in and the staple should be released. If you can't get the driver to go in and release the staple, you'll have to disassemble it to clear the jam, If you need help with that, see the instructions for the current model here, page three, diagram 3, cleaning the magazine.
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Posted on Aug 18, 2009
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This series of nailers are the most difficult to repair. Your nailer has twice as many orings as the norm. Many have said that this nailer is over-engineered. There are three areas that could cause trigger area leak. To make it simple, lets do one area at a time. Use soapy water around the trigger area to find actual leak. If air is leaking from actual trigger valve (ms719-2) and its counterpart, the cartridge (ms719-1) then these two parts need to be removed. Check for scratches in the metal of the valve. If scratched try to remove with fine paper or replace as necessary. Most leaks are due to faulty trigger valve. If air is not leaking from actual trigger valve then remove the dump valve (mn120-5) at the back of the head of gun. There should be two small allen screws then metal lid, then spring and oring. Pull out dump valve and make sure all the orings are in order. This valve should be able to move, not too tight. Use silicone paste lube on all orings (available at Lowes in plumbing department, Danco brand used for faucet orings). Reinstall dump valve and related parts and check for leaks. If air seems to be leaking from bottom of gun neer trigger, most likely problem is cycle valve (mm419-1) and related vinyl seat. These two parts are in the valve housing under the trigger. This valve also moves within its housing and seats on a vinyl oring. This part could be clear vinyl or black rubber. New seats are clear. Inspect these parts for scratches/cuts and lube with silicone paste. Hopefully you would have solved the problem with trigger valve. Good luck with your repair and do not dispare, this is one of the most difficult guns.
Posted on Jul 09, 2010
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