38mm Plastic Shackle Safety Padlock

Product Details

Part No.: P38P 

38mm Plastic Short Shackle Safety Padlock
De Electric Lockout Padlock

Compact safety padlock has a one inch shackle and complies with all OSHA requirements, in addition to being a safer alternative to metal locks for certain lockout applications. The body is nonconductive and the unique key cylinder prevents electricity from traveling from the shackle to the key, protecting workers when the key is inserted.

MATERIAL: Safety padlock made of reinforced nylon body, with a non-conductive plastic shackle.
DESCRIPTION:
a)Dielectirc safety padlock shackle padlock are widely used in electrical, automobile industry, etc.
b) Easily to be carried.
c) With rewritablelabel, Multilingual labels in English or others

d) Key Retain (When the shackle is open, the key won't  be moved)
e) High Security 12pin cylinder lock, upto 100000pcs different locking mechanisms.
f) Laser printed and logo engraved available when it need.
g)Insulativesafety padlockhave hardened reinforced Nylon Shackles which are completely non-conductive and best for their USE ON ELECTRICAL PANELS
h) Shackle Long: 38mm
I) Alldifferent colors available. 


Specification:


Part No.

Description

Shackle   Material

Specification

KA-P38P

Keyed Alike

Nylon

“KA”:   Each padlock is keyed the same in one group

“P”:   Straight edge plastic lock body

“S”:   Steel shackle

 

Other   material can be customized:

“SS”:   Stainless steel shackle

“BS”:   Brass shackle

KD-P38P

Keyed Differ

MK-P38P

Keyed & Alike/Differ

GMK-P38P

Grand Master Key

Padlock Size:

6360418644045072304684372.png

Colors for your choice:

P38P.jpg


Other lockbody shapes :

2018060210193963122991.jpg



system.jpg


A special design can be made to meet our customers’ needs, our 38mm Plastic Short Shackle Safety Padlock made by one of the best manufacturers and suppliers of lockout products in China - LOCKEY. You are welcomed to wholesale customemade 38mm plastic safety padlock made in China at cheap price with our factory, and we also offer you a free sample.



State laws and regulations on production safety

Basic principles: safety first, prevention first, comprehensive treatment, consistent weight, heavier punishment.

Responsibilities of the main person in charge of the production and business operation unit:

1. Establish and improve the safety responsibility system;

2. Organizing the formulation of rules and regulations and operating procedures;

3. Ensure safety input;

4. Supervise and inspect production safety, and eliminate potential accidents in time;

5. Timely and truthfully report accidents.


State laws and regulations on production safety

Tertiary education:

Company: 1. The company's production safety situation and basic knowledge of production safety;

2. Rules and regulations and labor discipline;

3. Rights of employees

4. Relevant accident cases.

Department: 1. Department situation and system; 2.

2. Working environment and risk factors;

3. Possible occupational injuries and casualties;

4. Self-help and mutual aid, first aid methods, evacuation and on-site emergency treatment;

6. Use and maintenance of safety equipment and facilities and personal protective equipment;

7. Measures to prevent accidents and occupational hazards and safety precautions;

8. Relevant accident cases.

Team and team: 1.

2. Safety and occupational health issues related to the connection between posts;

3. Case time: company, department and team



An effective lockout/tagout program should include the following eight steps.

Step 1: Detailed procedures for equipment
Begin by making sure you’ve identified the equipment correctly and accurately, including its specific location. Next, determine the correct procedure for shutting down and restarting the equipment. Detail that procedure, step by step, in writing. Consider all of the energy sources that may be connected to the equipment. Be very specific, because ambiguous language could lead to an incorrect or even dangerous action.

Step 2: Notify affected employees
When maintenance is going to be performed, all of the employees that may be affected should be notified. Let them know the timing of the work, and how long the equipment may be unavailable. If the unavailability of the equipment requires a change in work processes, be sure they are familiar with the steps to be taken.

Step 3: Shut down equipment properly
Explain the shutdown process in detail. It’s not enough to say something like “disconnect the machine.” To ensure everyone’s safety and reduce the potential for damage, the shutdown instructions should be detailed. Spell out the exact actions to be taken and the correct sequence for performing those actions.

Step 4: Disconnect all primary energy sources
Although this may seem fairly self-explanatory, once again, it’s important to be very detailed. Whether the primary energy sources include electricity, steam, water, gas, compressed air, or others, don’t assume that the person performing maintenance will know the correct procedure to follow. Again, explain exactly what needs to be done.

Step 5: Address all secondary sources
While disconnecting the primary energy sources may remove much of the potential danger, it’s possible that there sources of residual energy, such as trapped heat in a thermal system, fumes that may need to be vented, or even tension in a spring assembly. Identify the process that will relieve any remaining pressure or other energy. Also consider other hazards, such as moving equipment that must be secured before work begins.

Step 6: Verify the lockout
Once you’ve disconnected all primary and secondary sources of energy, attempt to start the equipment to verify that the lockout has been successful. Before you try to start it, verify that nobody is in a position where they could be hurt. Assuming that the procedures have been successful, return all switches and other equipment back to their “off” positions so the machine won’t start unexpectedly when the energy sources are reconnected. Once you’ve verified the lockout, attach a lockout or tagout device to the equipment to ensure that it cannot be started without removing the device.

Step 7: Keep it in force during shift changes
The equipment must remain in lockout/tagout condition across shift changes, so that workers arriving at the site are aware that the equipment is out of service. If individual locks or tags are used, the individual responsible for designating the lockout/tagout and the individual responsible for it during the next shift must both be present as the locks or tags are switched.

Step 8: Bring the equipment back on line
When the work is done and all tools and other materials have been removed, the machine can be brought back into operation. Here again, the procedure should spell out the exact steps that are involved, along with the correct sequence. For example, you may need to open a particular machine’s discharge valves before you open the inlet, so any unexpected water or steam remaining in the lines has a place to go.


Feedback