ergodyne proflex 认证轻质防震手套
- ANSI s3.40 / ISO 10819 – 1996 / en420 / EN 388认证
- 轻盈、透气 7-级棉 / 尼龙无缝针织材质
ProFlex 9000 Certified Lightweight Anti-Vibration Glove
Unique chloroprene rubber palm pad
When your equipment kicks like a mule, kick back. Get the gloves that specialize in beating your 5-digit beast of burden at its own game. ProFlex Vibration-Reducing Series gloves not only meet ANSI S2.73/ISO 10819 standards, they set a few of their own. The ANSI-certified gloves in the ProFlex Vibration-Reducing series deliver maximum protection against vibration, impact, and shock hazards with patented polymer technology, rugged pigskin, and precise construction. The results are gloves that happily throw themselves between you and dangerous conditions.
Pre-curved design provides comfort, dexterity and flexibility
ANSI S2.73/ISO 10819/EN388/EN420 Certified
Lightweight, breathable 7-gauge cotton/ nylon seamless knit construction.
Elastic cuff for secure fit.
Make sure you're grabbing the right fit by checking the sizing chart above.
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According to other reviewers these gloves are one of the best you can get but they still seem highly inadequate when you can't do a job for an hour without having to stop for another hour. I also worry about gradual cumulative damage even if you start and stop to limit the tingling. Look up "white finger syndrome" caused by prolonged vibration exposure - it's pretty serious.
I found a Canadian government site that says "Anti-vibration gloves are made using a layer of viscoelastic material. Actual measurements have shown that such gloves have limited effectiveness in absorbing low-frequency vibration, the major contributor to vibration-related disorders. Therefore, they offer little protection against developing vibration-induced white finger syndrome."
I've read pretty much the same thing on logger forums about chain saw use. Using ANSI/ISO certified gloves is better than doing nothing, but they don't replace the use of more expensive tools designed to vibrate less and with shock absorption incorporated into their handles. The threads also mention that holding tools a little more loosely can help, and adding soft rubber around handles of older tools can help. You could buy something like Tool Wrap ORTHEX Grip Kit, Visco Elastic Polymer Sheet but it doesn't mention having any certification as to effectiveness and it's pretty expensive. I tried using some 3/4" thick foam rubber I had laying around rubber banded over the handle of the sander and it helped significantly reduce the sensation of vibration, though it made the sander impossible to hold normally. It worked well enough to guide it when set to constant on and pressed down on a horizontal surface.
I'll also mention that these gloves are bulky and majorly reduce dexterity, making small items nearly impossible to pick up (even something the thickness of an extension cord is hard to grab). I think any glove with enough padding to actually do much against vibration is going to have that problem. The black backs of the gloves are porous and keep hands cooler, but they also pick up splinters and wood dust like crazy.
I have not yet experienced the wear-degradation of the "rubber" nubs that other people have suffered; however, I am not swinging a heavy sledge hammer or other high-stress-grip object, so no doubt my wear rate will be much lower. I bought these specifically because of my new leaf blower (vs my old-yet-smoother-running electric-corded Toro), and they serve that purpose well.
I still have to swap hands every few minutes due to the weight fatigue and vibrations, but I no longer experience the dreaded ongoing numbness and tingling that initially and alarmingly lasted a few days after that first use of the new gas-powered handheld machine. Now, with the proper equipment, that yard chore is actually kind of fun!
I've been using these pair the last three seasons so far and I expect to get several more seasons with them.
It helped reduce the numbness in the hands by 90-95%.
The trick to their long life is to use them only for anti vibration. (Don't so much as pick up a small tree branch with them) Always take them off before handling anything.
When running the chain saw I try not to handle the wood with them, I try to do all my cutting, then take them off to handle the wood.
I also pull start the grass trimmer or chainsaw BEFORE putting on the gloves. Again if used just for anti vibration they will last a long time.
You can definitely tell the difference in both pairs of these gloves compared to the ones available off the shelf. They are both a bit heavier than normal gloves, but well worth the protection. I took these both to my hand surgeon and he was so impressed with them, he took the information to recommend them to his other patients.