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Salisbury Class 4 Rubber Insulating Gloves

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Class 4 Rubber Insulating Gloves (35,000 volts) 16" and 18" lengths.

Availability: In stock


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Rubber electrical insulating gloves, class 4, contour cuff, unlined, smooth finish, 16-inch or 18-inch length, black.

  • Meet ANSI/ASTM D120 standard and NFPA 70E for use around electrical hazards and arc flash protection.
  • Natural rubber construction offers the required dielectric properties combined with flexibility, strength and durability.
  • Silicone free.
  • Applications: Used exclusively for electrical purposes, such as power generation, electrical contractors, hybrid automotive repair/service, hybrid automobile manufacturing, industrial plant maintenance, utilities.

Rubber gloves are tested and date stamped before they leave the factory. Once in use, gloves should be inspected daily and should be retested by a laboratory every 6 months.

Additional Info

Additional Info

Model MS-SAL-E-4
Set Product as New to Date No
Usually Ships No
Country of Origin USA
Manufacturer Warranty No
Specification No
Manufacturer Salisbury


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NFPA 70E Training

Any doubts that your company is compliant? Your employees safe?

The 2015 Edition of the NFPA 70E recommendations are in print and take effect January 1, 2015.

Do you and your employees know all of the changes? Have they been implemented into your Electrical Safety Program? Do you have an Electrical Safety Program? Have you had Electrical Safety Training in the last year?

Electrical Safety Compliance Chart for NFPA 70E 2015

If the answer to any of those questions is no, then contact Macron Safety today!

Call 916-905-6535 or contact us to be certain you are in compliance.

Determine the Correct Protection Level, To evaluate Fire Retardant clothing materials in order to measure the heat transferred through the fabric, two values are calculated: Arc Thermal Performance Value (ATPV)...the minimum energy causing the predicted onset of second-degree burns and Heat Attenuation Factor (HAF)...the percentage of total energy of the arc that the fabric prevents from passing through, OSHA requires that each employer must assess the potential hazards in the work environment and determine the appropriate clothing materials using ASTM PS57-97. Always do a hazard assessment. You will need to know electrical system voltage, fault current available, number of phases, Arc time duration, estimated Arc gap, minimum distance from the Arc, and Arc configuration.

Free Duke Power Heat Flux Calculator: For the purpose of calculating heat flux received at a surface some distance from an Electric Arc.

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