W240 Weed Wiper ManualFile Size: 2mbType: pdf
W240 Weed Wiper
Chapman Machinery Ltd, Hele Barton, Week St. Mary, Holsworthy, Devon EX22 6XR
Tel: 01288 308149
Email: [email protected]
4 HSE Information
8 Important Safety Information
- Safety Information
- Operation safety
- Component Identification
- Optional Equipment
- Implement Decals
- Before Attaching the Machine
- Attaching the Machine
14 Initial Set-up
- Sprayer Pressure
- Initial Test Operation
- Machine Operation
- Operating Limits
16 Machine Disposal
- The Chapman Warranty
- Transfer of Warranty
19 CE Declaration of Conformity
By purchasing a Chapman Machinery Ltd W240 Weed Wiper you have purchased a product designed to give a long and trouble free service life.
A variety of options are available from the factory, and many of these are also suitable for retro-fitment if your requirements change, or you purchase this machine used, and wish to use a different set-up. We are more than happy to offer advice & support throughout the lifetime of the machine.
This manual also contains important Health & Safety Executive information and guidelines.
THIS MANUAL MUST BE HANDED TO THE OPERATOR BEFORE USE. THE OPERATOR MUST
UNDERSTAND FULLY THE CONTENT OF THIS HANDBOOK BEFORE USING THE MACHINE
FOR THE FIRST TIME. OF THE IMPLEMENT IS RESOLD, THIS MANUAL MUST ACCOMPANY
The information contained in this manual is correct at the time of going to press. However, in the course of development, changes in specification are inevitable. Should you find the information given differs from you machine, please contact Chapman Machinery Ltd direct for advice.
Chapman Machinery Ltd
Email: [email protected]
HSE information sheet
Safe use of all-terrain vehicles (ATVs) in agriculture and forestry
Agriculture Information Sheet No 33
Route planning and stability Introduction
This information sheet gives advice on the safe use of
ATVs. It covers the two main types used in off-road working in agriculture and forestry, which are:
● sit-astride ATVs: any motorised vehicle designed to travel on four low-pressure tyres on unpaved surfaces, with a seat designed to be straddled by the operator and handlebars for steering control.
They are intended to be used by a single operator with no passenger. However, this type also includes ATVs intended for use by a single operator, but with a special seat for a passenger behind the operator. These vehicles are generally called ATVs in agriculture, quad bikes in leisure use and all-terrain cycles (ATCs) in forestry; sit-in machines: side-by-side mini-utility vehicles, usually with a steering wheel, where the driver sits in a conventional seat and there is generally seating for one or more passengers. These are often called ATVs in both agriculture and forestry.
Most accidents with these machines have occurred where they have either been driven on new routes over steep ground for the first time, or have been carrying or dragging destabilising loads. When travelling over rough terrain, get to know your own ground and stick to planned routes where possible. Walk new routes if necessary to check for hidden obstructions. Allow for changes in ground conditions and for the destabilising effect of loads or attachments.
Sit-astride ATVs (quad bikes/ATCs)
The ATVs covered by this sheet are those designed for off-road use only. However, agricultural, horticultural and forestry users can register an ATV as a ʻLight agricultural vehicleʼ for limited on-road use in connection with their business (see ʻRoad useʼ).
On average, two people die each year in ATV accidents. Non-fatal accidents are estimated to amount to over 1000 serious injuries per year. The underlying causes of accidents were usually one or more of the following:
Both types of machine are designed to cope with a wide variety of terrain types, including steep slopes, but if used outside their safe operating parameters they can very rapidly become unstable. This is why most
ATV accidents involve overturning.
REMEMBER - GET PROPERLY TRAINED AND
ALWAYS WEAR HEAD PROTECTION
● lack of structured training and/or experience; incorrect/lack of protective clothing; excessive speed; carrying a passenger or an unbalanced load; tipping on a bank, ditch, rut or bump; a steep slope combined with other factors, eg ground or load conditions; towing excessive loads with unbraked equipment.
Under the Provision and Use of Work Equipment
Regulations 1998 (PUWER), there is a legal requirement for employers to provide adequate training, and to ensure that only employees who have received appropriate training in their safe use, including the use of any towed equipment or attachments, are permitted to ride ATVs. The same requirements apply to the selfemployed. HSE regards training provided by recognised training providers as being ʻadequateʼ for the purposes of PUWER.
You can get details of suitable training courses from franchised ATV dealers, manufacturersʼ websites, EASI
(European ATV Safety Institute), the Forestry
Commission and Lantra Awards. Training is also available from agricultural trainers and colleges accredited by these bodies.
More than half of all ATV riders have been thrown off at some time. As these machines are not fitted with either a cab or roll bar, your only protection is what you wear.
Head protection is vital. The majority of ATV fatalities in the UK in the last ten years have been caused by head injuries. Nobody who died from head injuries was wearing a helmet. Helmets would certainly have prevented most, if not all, the deaths.
You should always wear a helmet when
riding an ATV. Helmet types suitable for ATV operations, depending on the circumstances, are motorcycle helmets to BS 6658:1985 or UN ECE regulation 22.05, equestrian helmets to BS EN
1384:1997, including specialist ATV helmets, cycle helmets to BS EN 1078:1997 and mountaineering helmets to BS EN 12492:2000. All helmets should have a chinstrap and be capable of being used with suitable eye protection. The type of helmet chosen should be based on an assessment of the circumstances in which the ATV will be used, eg the types of surface travelled over and anticipated speeds. The harder the surface and higher the speed the greater the degree of protection needed.
NB: Forestry helmets and industrial hard hats are not acceptable for any ATV
Wear clothing that is strong and covers your arms and legs. Gloves are useful for protection and to keep hands warm in cold weather for good control of the ATV. Wear sturdy, ankle-covering footwear, eg boots or wellingtons that are strong, supportive and have good wet grip.
Protect your eyes from insects and branches with either a visor or goggles.
Use a gauge that is designed for measuring and displaying low pressures – usually supplied with the ATV; brakes and throttle. Check that the brakes give a safe straight stop and that the throttle operates smoothly in all steering positions. Brakes can have a relatively short life in farming or forestry environments and need frequent cleaning, regular adjustment and proper maintenance.
Safe driving methods
ATVs are rider-active machines, so rider positioning is vital to operate them correctly. The position of the rider on the machine needs to be changed depending on the terrain and motion. Riders must have the ability to move and balance the momentum of the ATV with their own body weight. Plan routes (and review the plan if the route is used regularly) to assess risks.
The following advice is no substitute for formal training.
Most ATVs have no differential and so do not handle in the same way as other machines. This means that when you turn, the ATV tries to keep going in a straight line.
When cornering on an ATV with no differential or with the differential lock engaged, where your body weight needs to be positioned depends on how sharp the corner is and on how fast you are going. Correct body position allows you to transfer weight to the outside of the turn through the footrests while maintaining balance with the torso.
This lets the inside wheels skid slightly allowing the ATV to make the turn properly.
Never carry a passenger on a sit-astride ATV unless it has been designed for, and is suitable for, that
purpose. The long seat is for operators to shift their body weight backwards and forwards for different slope conditions,
not for carrying passengers. Passengers on specially adapted ATVs must wear a safety helmet. Do not carry a passenger in a trailer behind an ATV as any movement can make the machine unstable, particularly with independent rear suspension and trailers with axles wider than the ATV.
Safety checks and maintenance
Off-road use is especially harsh on equipment so it is essential to carry out safety checks and maintenance in accordance with the manufacturerʼs recommendations.
In particular, pre-ride safety checks should
● tyre pressures. These are low, eg around 2-7 psi, so even a 1 psi (0.07 kg/cm
) difference in pressure can cause vehicle control problems.
You must understand how the transmission system of your machine will affect engine braking for both riding, and recovery of stalled ATVs, on slopes.
When riding across a slope, keep your weight on the uphill side of the ATV.
When going downhill, slide your weight backwards, select a low gear and use engine braking, reducing the need to use the brakes.
When going uphill, it is important to review the route before starting the climb. Move your weight forwards and maintain a steady speed. It is important to shift your body weight forwards as much as possible. If necessary stand up and lean forward, keeping both feet on the footrests at all times and always maintain momentum.
Avoid sudden increases in speed, as this is a common cause of rearward overturning accidents, even from a standing start on flat ground where there is good grip.
Never put your foot onto the ground to
stabilise an ATV when riding, but shift your weight across the ATV away from the imbalance.
Always read the owner’s manual.
Trailed equipment and loads
Ensure all riders know the manufacturerʼs recommended towing capacity and drawbar loading limit. Always operate within these requirements.
Remember that your ability to control the ATV by your body movements will be considerably reduced when carrying a load or towing a trailer.
When selecting trailed equipment look for:
over-run brakes; a swivel hitch drawbar; bead lock rims on wheels; a low centre of gravity and a wide wheel track; a long drawbar; and attachment points for securing a load.
Check the weight ratio between your ATV and its trailed load. This needs to be assessed for each operation. As a general guide, on level ground, braked trailed equipment can be a maximum of four times the unladen weight of the ATV. For unbraked trailed equipment the maximum should be twice the unladen weight. These loads should be reduced when working on slopes, uneven ground or poor surface conditions. Follow the manufacturerʼs advice for your particular machine.
Weight transfer is also important. Stability and resistance to jack-knifing is improved if some load is transferred onto the ATVʼs drawbar.
Approximately 10% of the gross weight of the loaded trailer is recommended, but this should not exceed the manufacturerʼs drawbar loading limit.
Remember that weight transfer can change dramatically when you start going up or down hill.
When selecting mounted equipment, make sure it is within the manufacturerʼs approved weight limit, with a low centre of gravity, and controls which are easy to operate but do not create a hazard. Where equipment is added to one end of the machine, add ballast at the other end to maintain stability.
Loads carried on racks must be well secured, eg with ratchet straps, and be evenly balanced between the front and rear, except where they are deliberately altered to aid stability when going up or down a slope.
Only tow a load from the hitch point. Loads towed from other points such as the rear rack have caused sudden rear overturning even on slight slopes or with slight acceleration. Ropes or chains should not be used to drag a load where they can become caught on a wheel. This may lead to entanglement with the brake cable, causing unexpected braking.
Pesticides should be used in accordance with the
Code of Practice for using plant protection
products published by Defra. (Available from
Defra Publications, ADMAIL 6000, London SW1A
2XX Tel: 08459 556000.)
Sprayers should meet the requirements of BS EN
907 and be fitted with an induction hopper unless the filling point is less than 1.5 m from the ground and within 0.3 m from the edge of the sprayer. A separate clean water tank for washing must be provided containing at least 15 litres of clean water and a tap that allows the water to run without being continuously pressed.
When buying a sprayer look for a low centre of gravity and internal baffles to reduce liquid surge to improve stability when turning on slopes.
ATVs should only be used with rear-mounted spray booms or other equipment that reduces the risk of pesticide exposure to the operator.
Do not hold a spraying lance while riding your
ATV, as two hands are needed for safe control.
Beware of the potential dangers of accessories which are not approved by manufacturers, eg home-made gun racks and boxes. Either use accessories supplied/approved by manufacturers or seek their advice as to the suitability of those sourced elsewhere.
Any weight added above the centre of gravity will decrease the ATVʼs stability.
Never carry a child as a passenger. It is illegal and will reduce your ability to control the ATV.
Children under 13 are prohibited from using an
ATV at work. Over 13 they should only ride ATVs of an appropriate size and power, after formal training on a low-power ATV.
Check and adhere to the manufacturer’s
minimum age recommendations for your ATV.
The ratio of a childʼs weight to that of the ATV is significant, as weight transfer is the key to safe handling.
Always refer to the ownerʼs manual and warning labels on the machine.
Roll bars, lap straps and weather cabs
Roll bars are not recommended for sit-astride
ATVs. Research has shown that they are more likely to increase injuries by obstructing the rider, either when thrown off or when jumping off during an overturn. This causes the rider to fall to the ground alongside the ATV and increases the likelihood of injury. PUWER does not require roll bars where they would increase the overall risk.
Lap straps should not be fitted. They prevent active riding and would be potentially lethal without a full cab or roll cage.
Weather cabs restrict a riderʼs ability to jump clear in an overturn. The rider is likely to be crushed within the cab unless it is strong enough to withstand the forces involved. Carefully assess the risks for your particular conditions of use before fitting any such structure and consult the manufacturer for information.
For road use, ATVs and trailers have to comply with the
Road Vehicles Construction and Use Regulations 1986
(as amended) and the Road Vehicles Lighting
Regulations 1989 (both enforced by the police) and be licensed in the appropriate class. They do not require an MOT and the maximum permitted speed is 20 mph.
The minimum age for drivers is 17 and they need a
Category B licence.
Sit-in ATVs include the Mule, Rhino, Argocat, Scot-
Track, Gator, Ranger, Hiler, Goblin and other similar machines. They all have conventional sit-in seats and the driver does not use weight transfer to steer or control stability, although load balance is important in this respect. They range from machines designed for purely rough terrain to utility vehicles, which are also commonly used fully off-road.
Where there is a risk of the machine rolling over,
PUWER requires an employer to fit some device to protect employees (the self-employed have the same duty to themselves). This would normally be a cab, rollover frame or roll bar. Such a structure could either be provided as part of the original machine or, if added afterwards, should be CE marked and approved by a recognised test body.
Restraining devices such as seat belts should be fitted and worn by the driver and passengers where a roll bar or cab is fitted.
Where a machine is amphibious and used on deep water as opposed to marshland, then the seat restraints (and possibly roll frame) could increase the overall risk rather than reduce it. In this case, do not use seat restraints while on the water. Assess the risk from the roll frame according to its design and the likelihood of trapping the occupants if the machine should sink.
If there is a risk of overturning, employees at work who are carried in the rear of sit-in ATVs should be protected by rollover protection and seat restraints.
Children should only be carried in these vehicles if they are in a passenger seat and wearing a properly designed and fitted seatbelt.
If you have to park on a slope, always park across it unless it is too steep. Accidents have occurred where machines have run down slopes because of poor brake maintenance or application, particularly while they are being loaded, and movement or the increase in weight sets the machine into motion.
HSE priced and free publications are available by mail order from HSE Books, PO Box 1999, Sudbury, Suffolk
CO10 2WA Tel: 01787 881165 Fax: 01787 313995
Website: www.hsebooks.co.uk (HSE priced publications are also available from bookshops and free leaflets can be downloaded from HSEʼs website: www.hse.gov.uk.)
For information about health and safety ring HSEʼs
Infoline Tel: 0845 345 0055 Fax: 0845 408 9566
Textphone: 0845 408 9577 e-mail: [email protected] or write to HSE Information
Services, Caerphilly Business Park, Caerphilly CF83 3GG.
The legal requirements for training are the same as for the sit-astride ATVs. You should request advice on training from your suppliers, the training providers previously mentioned or, for forestry operations, from the Forestry Commission.
T his leaflet contains notes on good practice which are not compulsory but which you may find helpful in considering what you need to do.
Rollover protection and seat belts
The requirements for these machines are quite different to those of sit-astride ATVs.
Crown copyright This publication may be freely reproduced, except for advertising, endorsement or commercial purposes. First published 05/99. Please acknowledge the source as HSE.
Printed and published by the Health and Safety Executive
AIS33 Reprinted 06/09 C150
Important Safety Information
Always read this manual before fitting or operating the machine – wheneverany doubt exists contact your dealer or the Chapman Machinery Service Department for advice and assistance.
Use only Chapman Genuine Service Parts on Chapman Machinery and Machines
The following definitions apply throughout this manual:
An operating procedure, technique etc., which – can result in personal injury or loss of life if not observed carefully.
An operating procedure, technique etc., which – can result in damage to either machine or equipment if not observed carefully.
An operating procedure, technique etc., which – is considered essential to emphasis.
LEFT & RIGHT HAND
This term is applicable to the machine when attached to the towing vehicle and is viewed from the rear – this also applies to tractor references.
- Do not operate this equipment unless you have studied this manual in full
- Only use this machine for its designated task - improper use is both highly dangerous and damaging to machine components
- Both operators & maintenace fitters should be familiar with the machine and fully aware of dangers surrounding inproper use or incorrect repairs
- Before starting, carry out a visual check on both machine & towing vehicle as regards functionality, road safety & accident prevention rules
- Even when using the machine correctly, accidents can occur. It is imperative that nobody stand within the danger area. If working near roads, buildings or animals, special attention must be taken to ensure safety at all times.
- Never wear loose clothing which could get cuaght in rotating equipment
- Never carry passengers on the towing vehicle
- Do not stand near the machine when operating
- Damaged or missing safety decals must be replaced immediately
- When transporting, especially over rough ground, reduce speed to prevent damage to machine.
- This machine is not road legal in it’s standard form. DO NOT tow on public highways unless you have specified the road-legal model, and checked that this and the towing vehicle comply with local highway regulations in place.
- Pay special attention when working with the machine not to harm livestock if crowding around the machine occurs.
- If anything should become entangled in the mechanism, or blocked in the chute, stop the machine and disconnect the power before attempting to clear the blockage.
The W240 Weed Wipers are designed for the selective application of herbicide to weeds / vegetation on pastureland.
The W240 Weed Wiper is a trailed attachment, with a carpet roller rotated around a horizontal plane in direction counter to the direction of mtion. This ensures even coverage of the water-brone herbicide to the underside of the weeds. The herbicide itself is applied to the carpet roller via sprayer nozzles located above, fed from a tank and pump fitted to the top of the machine.
The W240 has a 55L herbicide tank, operated through a simple on/off rocker switch. The unit is controlled by two rocker switches, the primary switch powers the roller and allows power to the pump switch. The second switch powers the pump on to allow chemical flow across the roller.
These machines should however only be used to perform tasks for which they were designed - use of the machine for any other function may be both dangerous to persons, and potentially damaging to components.
Use of the machine beyond the stated usage may invalidate any applicable warranty, as well as being potential in breach of applicable safety regulations.
Weed wiping using herbicide is a controlled practice, and as such should only be undertaken by operators with the correct licences / tickets for the territory the machine is being used in!
Each machine is fitted with a serial plate which details the following:
2. Date of Manufacture (DOM)
3. Serial Number
When enquiring regarding spares or additional equipment, ensure you have this information to hand.
Width (m) Height (m) Length (m) Mass Approx.(kg)
- Smart control box - automatically adjusts sprayer operation to maintain optimum carpet moisture
Contact your distributor or Chapman Machinery for more information on optional equipment.
If your implement does not contain all of the decals shown below, please contact Chapman Machinery Ltd for replacement decals before use.
Note: All decals must be present and visible. It is imperative that these are replaced if damaged to prevent potential harm to users.
* Carefully read operators manual before handling this machine. Observe instructions and safety rules when operating.
*Caution - Entanglement Hazard. Keep hands away from moving parts
Before Attaching the Machine
Before attachment, ALWAYS ensure the following:
- All safety guards & decals are in good working order and correctly fitted
- Lubrication points have been lubricated as per scheduled maintenance period
- The tyres are free of damage and inflated to the correct pressure
- Electrical connections are free of dirt and moisture
Attaching the Machine
NOTE: This machine is designed to attach to the towing vehicle through a 50mm diameter ball hitch.
1. Reverse the towing vehicle up to the machine.
2. Attach the machine onto the towing vehicle’s coupling.
3. Attach the control cable to the control socket fitted on the towing machine, ensuring a secure connection.
WARNING: ENSURE CONTROL EQUIPMENT IS SECURELY ATTACHED TO THE TOWING
VEHICLE BEFORE USE!
4. If required, check and adjust the drop size to suit the material being distributed.
The Weed Wiper has been factory pre-set with clean water to operate at the correct presurre for nozzle atomisation - different herbicides or wetting aggents may affect the viscosity, and as such the pressure will need to be adjusted. The pressure regulator and gauge are located on top of the sprayer tank - with the rear guard removed, adjust the pressure such that the nozzles are atomising the spray - this will normally be around 40psi on the gauge.
Hitch the weed wiper up to the towing vehicle, adjust the height of the roller to the desired level by actuating the height adjustment jack.
The drawbar angle can be altered by removing the outermost retaining bolt / pin, rotating the drawbar, and replacing the bolt / pin in the desired location. Tighten the bolt securely, or if a pin is used, fit the retaining clip.
Initial Test Operation
In order to familiarise the operator(s) with the machine, first fill the spray tank with clean water, and test operation using water only. Once the operator(s) are familiar with the machine and operation, the tank can be drained and refilled with water / herbicide as per the herbicide manufacturers recomendations.
Ensure that the operator is suitably qualified to use a machine of this nature and that they have fully read and understood this manual - they should be aware of all safety aspects relating to the safe use of the machine.
It is advisable that all ‘first time’ operators practice using the machine in a clear safe area, with clean water only prior to work in order to familiarise themselves with its operation.
AFTER APPROXIMATELY ONE HOUR OF WORK WITH A NEW MACHINE, ALL NUTS,
BOLTS AND DRIVE BELTS SHOULD BE CHECKED FOR TIGHTNESS AND ADJUSTED AS
1. Press the LH switch to turn the unit on. This will start the rotation of the wiper roller, and allow power to the input side of the sprayer motor switch.
NOTE: The sprayer motor will only operate with the wiper roller running!
2. To commence weed wiping, switch the RH switch on to prime the wiper roller with herbicide. Depending on the thickness of vegetation to be wiped and the viscosity of the herbicide / wetting agent, the sprayer motor will only need to be on for around 40% of the time.
3. With the wiper roller primed, commence weed wiping by towing the vehcile through the vegetation to be wiped at a sensible speed (2-5mph). The wiper roller maintains a constant speed regardless of forward speed, so if thick vegetation is encountered, reduce the forward speed to ensure good application of the herbicide.
4. By monitoring the level of vegetation and the ‘wetness’ of the roller, periodically switch the sprayer motor on to ensure enough herbicide is available for application. In most instances the sprayer motor will be operable for 40% of the total time.
WARNING: DO NOT OPERATE BEYOND OPERATING LIMITS, DAMAGE TO MACHINERY
OR INJURY TO OPERATOR MAY OCCUR.
Minimum / Maximum Temperature: 5°C / +45°C
For extended periods of storage it is advisable that the machine be kept in a clean dry environment protected from the elements to avoid risk of corrosion.
The machine should be thoroughly hosed down with clean, low pressure water and lubricated after use to prevent corrosion due to herbicide residue left on the machine.
Motor does not operate
Counter does not operate
No material is fed
Drop size varies
Feed leaking out from chute
Excessive movement of drawbar
Jammed slide plate
Drop adjustment plate loose
Jammed slide plate
Unit switched ‘off’ incorrectly
Worn swivel bearings
Check plug is clean and mositure free
Check control box is switched on
Press start on control box
Check plug is clean and moisture free
Check for blockages and remove
Agitate hopper contents
Adjust and tighten hand screws
Check for blockages and remove
Restart unit, stop slide plate operation prior to switching control box off.
Replace swivel bearings
Disposal of this machine and any of its component parts must be performed in a responsible and inoffensive manner respecting all current laws relating to this subject. Materials forming this machine that must undergo differentiated division and disposal are:
– Mineral Oil
The Chapman Warranty
Chapman Machinery Ltd (herein ‘Chapman’ or ‘Chapman Machinery’) warrants that the machine referred to in the Warranty Registration Form will be free from manufacturing defects for a period of 12 months from the date of sale. This warranty does not affect your statutory rights, but merely adds to them. Should you have a problem within 12 months from the date of sale please contact your original dealer, or Chapman
Machinery’s Service Department.
Any part found to be defective during this period will be replaced or repaired, at our discretion, by the dealer or a authorised Service Engineer.
1. The Warranty Registration Form must be completed and returned to Chapman Machinery Ltd within 30 days of the date of sale
2. This warranty does not cover defects arising from fair wear and tear, wilful damage, negligence, misuse, abnormal working conditions, use in competition, failure to follow Chapman Machinery’s instructions (oral or written, including all instructions and recommendation made in the Operator’s Manual) or alteration or repair of the machinery without prior approval.
3. The machinery must have been serviced in accordance with the Operator’s Manual and the Service Log must have been kept up to date and made available to the dealer should service, repair or warranty work be undertaken.
4. This warranty does not cover claims in respect of wearing parts such as blades, flails, paintwork, tyres, belts, hydraulic hoses, bearings, bushes, linkage pins, top links, ball ends unless there is a manufacturing or material defect or the cost of normal servicing items such as oils and lubricants.
5. This warranty does not cover any expenses or losses incurred whilst the machinery is out of use for warranty repairs or parts replacement.
6. This warranty does not extend to parts, materials or equipment not manufactured by Chapman Machinery, for which the Buyer shall only be entitled to the benefit of any such warranty or guarantee given by the manufacturer to Chapman Machinery. Only genuine replacement parts will be allowable for warranty claims.
7. All parts replaced by Chapman Machinery under warranty become the property of Chapman Machinery and must be returned to Chapman Machinery if so requested. Such parts may only be disposed of after a warranty claim has been accepted and processed by Chapman Machinery.
8. Chapman Machinery is not liable under this warranty for any repairs carried out without Chapman Machinery’s written consent or without Chapman Machinery being afforded a reasonable opportunity to inspect the machinery the subject of the warranty claim. Chapman Machinery’s written consent must, therefore, be obtained before any repairs are carried out or parts replaced. Use of non- Chapman Machinery parts automatically invalidates the Chapman Warranty. Failed components must not be dismantled except as specifically authorised by Chapman Machinery and dismantling of any components without authorisation from
Chapman Machinery will invalidate this warranty.
9. All warranty claims must be submitted to Chapman Machinery on Chapman Machinery Warranty Claim
Forms within 30 days of completion of warranty work.
Using the machine implies the knowledge and acceptance of these instructions and the limitations contained in this Manual.
Transfer of Warranty
The Chapman warranty be transferred to a subsequent owner of the machinery (for use within the UK only) for the balance of the warranty period subject to all of the stated warranty conditions and provided that the
Change of Owner form is completed and sent to Chapman Machinery within 14 days of change of ownership.
Chapman Machinery Ltd retain the right to refuse transfer of warranty.
Chapman Machinery reserves the right to make alterations and improvements to any machinery without notification and without obligation to do so.
EC DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY
Machinery Directive 2006/42/EC
Chapman Machinery Ltd
The Products Covered by this Declaration
Product: W240 (Off-Highway)
Standards and Regulations used: Machinery Directive 2006/42/EC
Place of Issue: United Kingdom
Name of Representative:
Position of representative:
The Basis on which Conformity is being Declared
I declare that as the authorised representative, the above information in relation to the supply / manufacture of this product, is in conformity with the stated standards and other related documents following the provisions of Machinery Directive 2006/42/EC directives
The products described above comply with the essential requirements of the directives specified.
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