'3M Maxim' has been discontinued.
3M Maxim Protective Eyewear are comfortable, yet functional. 3-position lenses, adjustable temple lengths, a soft nose bridge, and a cushioned brow bar, all on a lightweight frame make them some of the least invasive protective eyewear on the market. The pantascopic lenses used are made of impact-resistant polycarbonate, provide a broader sightline, and absorb 99.9 percent of UV rays and UVB up to 38-nm. DX anti-fog hard coat applied to the lenses keeps vision clearer by reducing the chances of fogging, scratching, or chemical damage. All of these features make it much more pleasant and safe for an individual to wear for extended periods of time, by increasing comfort, function, and adjustability.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 3 out of every 5 workers who suffered eye injuries were not wearing eye protection at the time of the accident. 3M’s Maxim Protective Eyewear is compliant with ANSI Z87.1-2015 and are recommended for the following tasks: chiseling, drilling, grinding, machining, masonry, pouring/casting, power fastening, riveting, sanding and sawing. Industries in which these glasses are commonly found in: aviation, construction, food and beverage, general manufacturing, mining, oil and gas, primary metals, and transportation. Country of Origin: United States.
3M Protective Eyewear (Maxim)
- Standards Met: CSA Z94.3; ANSI Z87.1-2015
- Safety Glasses Lens Coating: DX
- Safety Glasses Lens Material: Polycarbonate
- Safety Glasses Frame Material: Plastic
- Safety Glasses Frame Design: Half-Frame
- Country of Origin: United States
Note: Specifications are those given by manufacturers and are not tested for accuracy.
Question & Answers
hot melt rubber (synthetic)
Offers the widest range of application flexibility available. Exhibits excellent processing performance whether manually or automatically applied. Has superior tensile strength, adhesion properties and holding force which ensures consistent, reliable seals. Hot melt adhesive will bond faster to a surface which is referred to as quick-grab or quick-stick. It typically has higher tack (will feel stickier to the touch), but is also softer. It has lower heat resistance, shear resistance, and sometimes UV resistance than an acrylic adhesive. NOTE: it is called hot melt because the adhesive is applied hot by the manufacturer and then hardens as it cools (you do not need to apply heat to the tape yourself).
Properties are similar to that of hot melt rubber, but natural rubber often holds where other adhesives won't (recycled fibers, dust, cold, heat and heavy loads). It provides good overall adhesion and moisture resistance.
Offer excellent performance, especially for applications in temperatures less than 40°F and greater then 120°F. It provides excellent clarity, has high shear strength, is usually more permanent/durable even when exposed to moisture, and it ages well over extended periods in fluorescent and sunlight. Since it remains clear for the life of the application and does not yellow over time it is ideal for applications such as sealing white cartons. While it has good initial adhesion it does take 24-48 hours to cure and to achieve its maximum bond strength (has gradual adhesion buildup). Another difference between hot melt rubber and acrylic adhesive is if you fold tape over making the two adhesive sides touch the acrylic adhesive will remain attached to the carrier (e.g. paper, film) while a hot melt adhesive will stick to itself and pull off of the carrier. It is the best choice for clarity, UV resistance and aging characteristics.
Is great for extreme temperature applications since silicone adhesive can work in continuous operating temperatures from -100°F to 500°F. They also exhibit good chemical resistance, retain electrical properties, and remove cleanly with little or no residue.
Zinc oxide based adhesive formula is a skin-friendly adhesive which is commonly used on sports medicine tapes.
Thickness, AKA caliper or gauge, refers to the distance from one surface of a tape backing, or adhesive, to the other.
1 mil = 1/1000 of an inch
Examples: 1/16 inch = 62.5 mils; 1/32 inch = 31.25 mils
Lower gauge gloves are heavier - have thicker construction, fewer stiches knitted per inch and offer less dexterity.
Higher gauge gloves are lighter - have thinner/finer construction, more stitches knitted per inch and offer more dexterity.
Gloves offered typically runs from 7 to 18 (12 and 13 are in the middle of the scale).