Grease Gun

Grease Gun

A grease gun is a common workshop and garage tool used for lubrication. The purpose of the grease gun is to apply lubricant through an aperture to a specific point, usually from a grease cartridge to a grease fitting or 'nipple'. The channels behind the grease nipple lead to where the lubrication is needed. The aperture may be of a type that fits closely with a receiving aperture on any number of mechanical devices. The close fitting of the apertures ensures that lubricant is applied only where needed, making it an efficient tool for maintaining high quality grease gun performance.

Types of Grease Gun

The G730 Series Grease Gun refers to a specific line of grease guns used for lubricating various mechanical components.
View More

User-Friendly Design Of Grease Gun

User-Friendly Design Of Grease Gun
Adaptable Nozzle Options

DMECL's Grease Gun is equipped with adaptable nozzle options, making it suitable for a wide range of applications. Whether in tight spaces or intricate machinery, the versatile design ensures accessibility and ease of use.

User-Friendly Design Of Grease Gun
Ergonomic Handling

The Grease Gun is designed with user comfort in mind, featuring an ergonomic grip for prolonged use without fatigue. This design aspect enhances the overall user experience, contributing to a more efficient and enjoyable maintenance process.

Machine Health Risks Associated with Grease Guns

  • High Grease Gun Pressure

A high-pressure manual grease gun is designed to deliver from 2,000 to 15,000 psi. Applying too much pressure while greasing will damage the bearing seals, which rarely handle more than 500 psi. Symptoms of high grease gun pressure include collapsed bearing shields, damaged bearing seals, grease driven into electric motor windings, and safety and environmental issues.

  • Regreasing Frequency

Managing regreasing frequencies to optimal conditions is necessary to avoid long-term machine health problems. If the frequency is too long, symptoms may include lubricant starvation, which promotes wear, friction and grease contamination. If the frequency is too short, excessive grease consumption and safety and environmental issues may occur.

  • Overgreasing and Undergreasing

It is important to know the exact amount of grease necessary for your greasing application to avoid overgreasing or undergreasing. Symptoms of overgreasing include damaged seals and motor windings, environmental issues, and fluid friction, which leads to increased heat generation, higher grease oxidation rates and higher energy consumption. Symptoms of undergreasing include bearing starvation, which results in friction wear and increased contamination.

Contact DMECL
No.1100th Jinfa Road, Jinxi Industrial Area, Jinhua City, Zhejiang, China