Choosing cut-resistant gloves as a risk-prevention meas […]
Choosing cut-resistant gloves as a risk-prevention measure, in addition to considering the materials, uses and prices, users should also understand the limitations and care of the gloves when using them, which can be found in the instruction manual or label of the gloves.
1. Different cut-proof grades and performance for different workplaces. For example, when recycling medical waste or handling glass shards, it is not advisable to use a single metal cut-resistant glove. Because the glove is made of steel wire, there are many dense holes that are penetrated by sharp objects. At this time, the BLADE X5 series of dipped or palm-reinforced cowhide anti-cutting and puncture-proof gloves can be selected for double protection. For example, when it comes to the food industry, light assembly work, assembly of automotive parts and electrical and electrical accessories, it is most suitable to use BLADE X5 fiber and Lycra knitted gloves. This glove can be used alone or as a protective liner for other gloves.
2. The size of the gloves should be appropriate. The size is too small to wear uncomfortable, and restricting blood circulation is easy to cause fatigue; if the size is too large, the operation is not flexible and it is easy to fall off. Gloves should also be used with adequate protection. For environments where high-grade cut-resistant gloves should be used, low-grade cut-resistant gloves cannot be selected; only general cut-proof gloves are required for the use environment, eliminating the need for high-grade cut-resistant gloves. These data can be found in the instruction manual of the glove. For example, the cut-proof gloves in actual operation are not completely cut-proof. They are only suitable for manually operated tools. Knitted fiber gloves cannot resist serrations or wave blades.