Cissell AOL Installation & Operation Manual

Cissell AOL Installation & Operation Manual
MANUFACTURING COMPANY
INSTALLATION and TROUBLE SHOOTING
GUIDE
AOL and AU PRESSES
CISSELL MANUFACTURING COMPANY
HEADQUARTERS
831 SOUTH FIRST ST.
P.O. BOX 32270
LOUISVILLE, KY 40232-2270
MAN592
PHONE: (502) 587-1292
SALES FAX: (502) 585-3625
SERVICE/PARTS FAX: (502) 681-1275
ECN5736
080999
Part No. D0121
SPECIFICATIONS - MODELS “AOL, AU & MU”
Width, Overall
Depth, Overall
Height, Overall
Air Requirement (AOL & AU)
Steam Pressure
Steam consumption
Steam Inlet
Steam Outlet
Air Inlet (AOL & AU)
Air Vacuum Connection
Domestic Shipping Weight (approx.)
Electrical Requirements (AOL & AU)
66" (1676 mm)
36" (914 mm)
50 3/8" (1280 mm)
0.32 cu. ft. free air / cycle at 80 PSIG.
9 Liters free air / cycle at 5.6 Bars
75-85 PSIG. (5.2 - 5.9 Bars)
1.5 BHP (15 KW)
3/8 NPT
3/8 NPT
3/8 NPT
2" NPT
AOL - 574 lbs. (260 kg)
AU - 570 lbs. (259 kg)
MU - 635 lbs. (288 kg)
12OV., 50/6O Hz., 1 PH., 1/2 amps
230V., 50/6O Hz., 1 PH., 1/4 amps
ELECTRICAL FOR IRON ATTACHMENT
Wattage
Voltage
Approx. consumption / hr
1000 W.
120 V.
0.5 kW/h
DAMPER LOCATION AND SIZE
MODEL
“AOL”
“AU”
“MU”
LOCATION & SIZE
(As Viewed From The Front)
Left 120#, Right 120#
Left 70#, Right 120#
Left 70#, Right none
Page 1
PART NUMBER
120#
70#
PR344
PR631
INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
UNCRATING
Uncrate the machine very carefully and check for concealed damage. If any damage caused by
shipping is found, it should be reported to the transportation company and a claim filed by you.
Unbolt the machine from the base and move to approximate location of installation. CAUTION: DO
NOT USE HEADS OF BUCKS IN RIGGING MACHINE. After the machine has been placed in
position, level it by adjusting the leveling bolts.
Step #1
Step #2
Step #3
Step #4
Step #5
Step #6
Connect the air supply (3/8”) to the press (85 PSI, 6 Bars).
Make sure the power switch is turned to off.
Remove the access panel from the rear of the press.
Connect 110V to junction box located on the inside of the right rear channel leg.
Set head position switch to middle position.
Turn power switch “on” head should go to normal operating position (about 60
degrees).
STEAM PIPING
Secure the services of a competent steam fitter. Steam inlets and outlets are marked. Do not connect
with any smaller piping than the size of the connection on the machine. Use traps and check valves
on all return lines. If your machine is piped according to the illustration on page 5, you should have
no problem with steam supply NOTE: This illustration does not illustrate the piping of this machine
but is representative of correct steam piping procedure. The connections are tagged.
If there are any questions about the connections, refer to the DETAIL LINE DRAWINGS (Page 5).
The steam must be connected to the machine in such way that the steam first goes to the press head
then to the press buck. Steam lines should be blown out thorougly before connecting to the machine.
This will prevent debris from damaging valves and stopping up lines.
COMPRESSED AIR
Connect air to the 3/8" filter / Regulator at the rear of the press. This should be drained daily or at
regular intervals. The air pressure regulator should be set at 80 to 100 p.s.i. on the gauge. The compressor should be set so air does not go below 80 p.s.i. if a constant-running compressor is being
used with an unloading valve, set between 80 and 100 p.s.i. If other equipment require higher pressures, it is all right to set the air compressor higher since the press has an internal preset regulator. A
cut-off valve should be installed at each machine so that it can be serviced, if necessary, without
shutting down the rest of the units.
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS
A qualified electrician should be employed to make connections. Electrical specifications can be
found on the machine serial plate . “Electrical Connections Instructions” are attached to the machine
and an electrical wiring diagram is included in this manual. NOTE: All electrical wiring and
connections must be made in compliance with the requirements of the National Electric Code
and local codes and ordinances.
Page 2
OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS
ON-OFF SWITCH
The “On-Off Switch” must be on.
AUTOMATIC MANUAL SWITCH
The “Automatic Manual Switch” must be to the right for the press to be in the automatic cycle.
CLOSING PRESS HEAD
The “Close Switch” must be depressed to close the press head.
LOCK PRESS HEAD CLOSED
To lock the press head closed the “Lock Switch” must be depressed while depressing the “Close
Switch.”
HEAD RELEASE
The press head can be released two ways, manually or automatically. To release manually, depress
the “Cancel Switch.” The head will release at the time the “Cancel Switch” is actuated. If the machine is in automatic, it will reset for another cycle.
HEAD (TOP) STEAM
To apply steam manually push down on the head steam valve handle. When the handle is released
the steam will shut off. Automatic head steam is applied when the press is in the automatic cycle and
the “Lock Switch” is released.
BUCK (BOTTOM) STEAM
To apply bottom buck steam depress the “Steam Foot Switch.”
TIMERS
There are five timers for the automatic cycle.
Timer Tl is for automatic head steam usually set at 2 - 1/2" to 3 seconds.
Timer T2 is for the dwell time between steam and first vacuum usually set at 2 seconds
Timer T3 controls 3 different operations. The first operation T3 controls is the first vacuum and is
usually set at 2 to 3 seconds. Timer T3 also energizes Timers T4 and T5 after the first vacuum is
completed.
Timer T4 controls the release of the press head and also determines when the second vacuum begins.
The head lift speed control valve #8 in back of Solenoid Valve SV3 controls the speed of the press
head as it begins to lift off the buck to prevent vacuum pick-up of the garment. Timer T4 should be
set at 1 to 2 seconds depending on where the head lift speed control valve is set.
Timer T5 controls the length of the second vacuum and ends the automatic cycle. Timer T5 must be
set higher than Timer T4 in order to get second vacuum. Timer T5 should be set at about 5 to 6
seconds.
Page 3
MAINTENANCE
AIR CYLINDER
No maintenance.
IF THE HEAD DOES NOT OPEN WIDE
This indicates that one of the reed switch disks has been rotated on the cylinder shaft. Check diagram
for which disk.
EMERGENCY STOP BUTTON
The emergency stop button is connected to a reserve air tank. In case of air or electrical failure, or
both at the same time, the air in the tank will return the head to the full open position (110 degrees).
AIR FILTER
The plastic bowl has a manual petcock which should be drained daily. If there seems to be an excessive accumulation of oily water, the air storage tank may need to be drained or the compressor may
have bad rings that need to be replaced. Dirty air is one of the chief causes of excessive maintenance.
If the air filter cartridge appears to be stopped up, it can be taken out and cleaned, usually by just
blowing it clean with an air hose. CAUTION: Remove all air pressure from the machine and air lines
before removing the filter bowl. If the bowl appears cracked or damaged, it should be replaced.
PADDING
No press will turn out quality work with inferior or worn-out padding. Padding that has been packed
down too much slows down both buck steam and vacuum. Low spots also tend to show up, giving
unequal pressure and poor quality.
We recommend cleaning the combination pads (those with sponge rubber inserts) every two weeks
by making heavy suds with a clothes type detergent (Wisk, etc.) and spreading a thick coating of suds
only — no water — to the surface of the pads. Scrub with fiber bristle brush. Let the press set over a
weekend. When returning to work, beat the surface of the pad with a round object, such as a broom
handle, WHILE VACUUM IS ON. This will loosen and remove any dirt, or buildup. CAUTION:
Never use any solvent that will attack rubber.
GRID (HEAD) PLATE
The grid plate should be removed when it becomes soiled. It can be cleaned with a mild detergent
and water. Cleaning solvents may also be used. The grid plate should be thoroughly dry before
replacing on the head.
REPADDING THE BUCK
Center the pad over the buck and bring head down against the pad to keep it from moving. Pull the
drawstrings just tight enough to hold the pad in place. If the drawstrings are pulled too tightly, the
pad will have a tendency to pull away from the pressing head around the edges. When installing
spring hooks, be sure that they are not pulled so tightly underneath the buck that grooves are noticeable in the surface of the pad. The spring hooks should hook around the wire rods that fit the drawstring track of the covers. The wire rods will prevent the springs from causing puckers in the padding.
Page 4
Page 5
Trouble Shooting “AOL” and “AU”
(See Your Related Air Schemtics and Wiring Diagrams For No.’s )
Note: A 3/32” Allen Wrench For Adjusting Reed Switches Is Attached To Rotary Cylinder.
Head Will Not Close:
1.) On-Off Switch in Off Position.
2.) Defective Fuse or No Power.
3.) Defective Cancel Switch.
4.) Defective Pressure Switch “CLOSE”.
5.) Defective Air Switch “CLOSE”.
6.) Main Air Pressure Too Low.
7.) Control Air Pressure Too Low.
8.) Emergency Stop Activated (Pushed In)
9.) Relay #1 Defective or Loose.
10.) Relay #2 Defective or Loose.
11.) Check Relay #4 or #7 to Make Sure They Are Plugged In Completely.
Head Will Not Open:
1.) Check Relay #5 and #8 Are Plugged In Completely.
2.) Defective SV6 Air Valve.
Head Will Not Open After Activating “CANCEL”:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
5.)
Relays #5 or #8 Not Plugged In Completely.
Defective “CANCEL” Switch (air) #12.
Defective “CANCEL” Pressure Switch.
Defective Air Valve #22.
Head Open/Closing Air Valve #6 Not Activated or Defective.
Head Will Not Lock After Pressing “CLOSE” and Then “LOCK”:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
5.)
Defective Air Switch #13 “LOCK”.
Defective Pressure Switch “LOCK”.
Relay #6 Not Plugged In Completely or Defective.
Reed Switch #1 (L1) Defective or Out Of Adjustment.
Relay #5 Defective or Loose.
No Head Pressure:
1.) Air Valve #5 Not Activated or Defective.
Head Closes In High Pressure:
1.) Pressure Regulator #15 Set to Maximum Open or Defective.
Head Slaps Down On Buck (Closing):
1.) Reed Switch #1 (L1) Not Working or Out of Adjustment.
2.) Regulator #25 Higher Than 60 PSI.
3.) Air Valve #4 (Exhaust) Slow Opening Valve Not Activated or Defective.
4.) Fittings Loose at Rotary Cylinder or Air Valves (Red Lines 3/8” )
5.) Relay #6 Defective.
Page 6
Trouble Shooting Cont.
Head Will Not Stop In 60 Degree Position:
1.) Defective Head Position Reed Switch #2 (L2) or Out Of Adjustment.
2.) Defective Head Position Switch (Electrical)
3.) Relay #8 Defective or Loose.
Head Will Not Stop At 110 Degree Postion:
1.) Defective Head Position Reed Switch #3 (L3) or Out Of Adjustment.
2.) Defective Head Position Switch (Electrical)
3.) Relay #8 Defective or Loose.
No Head Steam Manual Position:
1.) Adjusting Screw Is Not Activating Plunger On Rear Of Steam Valve.
Head Steam Leaking:
1.) Debris On Seat In Head Steam Valve.
2.) Spring In Head Valve Broken or Weak.
No Buck Stem:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
Buck Steam Valve Out Of Adjustment.
Buck Steam Foot Switch Not Working or Defective.
Buck Steam Air Valve #1 Defective.
Air Line From Air Valve #1 To Air Cylinder #18 Kinked.
Buck Steam Leaking:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
Buck Steam Valve Seat Dirty or Defective.
Spring In Buck Valve Broken or Weak.
Buck Steam Solenoid #1 Leaking Through Holding The Valve Open.
Buck Steam Foot Switch Stuck Closed Holding Valve Open.
No Vacuum Switch Manual:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
Vacuum Foot Switch Not Activited or Defective.
Vacuum Air Valve #2 Defective.
Vacuum Air Cylinder #19 defective.
Kinked Air Line From Air Valve #2 To Air Cylinder #19.
Vacuum All The Time:
1.) Vacuum Valve Leaking or Stuck Open.
Buck Padding Getting Wet:
1.) Steam Pressure Too Low.
2.) Steam Trap Not Working.
3.) Leaking Vacuum Valve.
Head Steam Too Wet:
1.) Steam Pressure Too Low.
2.) Steam Trap Not Working.
Page 7
Trouble Shooting Cont.
Press Will Not Work Automaticly (“AOL” Only):
1.) Auto/Manual Switch Set To Manual or Defective.
2.) Relay #9 Not Activated.
3.) Check All Timers Are Plugged In Completely.
No Automatic Head Steam (“AOL” Only):
1.) Head Steam Solenoid Valve #3 Not Activated or Defective.
2.) Steam Timer T1 In Zero (0) Position.
3.) Head Steam Cylinder Not Activated or Kinked Air Line From Air Valve #3 To
Air Cylinder #20.
4.) “O” Ring In Air Cylinder #20 Leaking.
5.) Air Cylinder #20 Out Of Adjustment.
No Pause Between Steam and First Vacuum (“AOL” Only):
1.) Dwell Timer T2 Set At Zero (0) or Defective.
No First Vacuum (“AOL” Only):
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
5.)
First Vacuum Timer T3 Set At Zero (0) or Defective.
Vacuum Valve Solenoid Not Being Activated or Defective.
Vacuum Air Cylinder #19 Not Being Activated.
Kinked Air Line To Air Cylinder #19.
Defective Vacuum Air Cylinder #19.
No Slow Opening (“AOL” Only):
1.) Slow Opening Timer T4 Set To Zero (0) or Defective.
2.) Needle Valve #25 Open To Far.
3.) Air Regulator #15 Out Of Adjustment. (Set to 50 PSI or 4 Bars)
No End Vacuum (“AOL” Only):
1.) End Vacuum Timer T5 Set To Zero (0) or On The Same Setting As
Slow Opening Timer T4.
2.) End Vacuum Timer T5 Defective.
Head Closes To Slow:
1.) Flow Control Air Valve #24 Almost Closed.
Head Opens To Fast:
1.) Air Regulator #15 Open Too Much.
Head Opens To Fast When Activating Emergency Stop:
1.) Needle Valve W/Filter #27 Open Too Much.
Not A Good Crease:
1.)
2.)
3.)
4.)
5.)
6.)
Steam and Vacuum Time Too Short. (“AOL” Only)
Not Enough Steam In Head or Buck (Adjust Steam Valve Screws)
Vacuum Too Weak.
Bad Padding.
Head and Buck Out Of Adjustment.
Buck Steam Leaking Causing Wet Padding.
Page 8
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