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Welding Helmet(12pcs)

(3 customer reviews)

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A welding helmet is a protective headgear worn by welders to shield their eyes, face, and neck from sparks, intense light, ultraviolet and infrared radiation generated during welding processes. Typically equipped with a protective lens, often auto-darkening, the helmet allows the welder to see the workpiece clearly during the non-welding phases and automatically darkens to protect the eyes when the welding arc is initiated. It plays a crucial role in ensuring the safety and well-being of welders by preventing eye injuries and minimizing exposure to harmful radiation.

1. Material: Polypropylene (PP)
2. DIN Standard Shade #11
3. In bulk packing(each with polybag)

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Welding Helmet uses 

  1. Eye Protection: Welding helmets are designed to protect the eyes from the intense light and harmful radiation produced during welding. The helmet’s lens, especially if it is auto-darkening, darkens instantly when the welding arc is struck, shielding the eyes from potentially damaging UV and infrared rays.
  2. Face and Neck Protection: In addition to eye protection, welding helmets also provide coverage for the face and neck, safeguarding these areas from sparks, molten metal, and other debris produced during welding.
  3. Arc Visibility: Welding helmets with a transparent protective lens allow the welder to have a clear view of the workpiece and the welding area when not actively welding. This visibility is essential for accurately positioning the welding torch and monitoring the work.
  4. Auto-Darkening Feature: Many modern welding helmets are equipped with auto-darkening technology. This feature automatically adjusts the lens shade darkness depending on the intensity of the welding arc. It enhances comfort and convenience for the welder, as there is no need to lift the helmet between welding passes.
  5. Respiratory Protection: Some welding helmets are integrated with respiratory protection systems, providing an additional layer of safety by filtering out harmful fumes and particles generated during the welding process.
  6. Grinding and Cutting Applications: Welding helmets are often used not only for welding but also for other related processes such as grinding and cutting. The protection they offer is crucial in these activities where sparks and debris can pose hazards to the eyes and face.
  7. Welding in Various Environments: Welding helmets are versatile and can be used in various environments, including outdoor welding where exposure to sunlight and environmental elements can affect visibility and safety.
SKU: AHS18662 Category:

Safety measures and precautions

  1. Eye Protection: Ensure that the helmet’s lens is in good condition and provides adequate protection against ultraviolet (UV) and infrared (IR) radiation. Regularly check for cracks, scratches, or other damage that may compromise the effectiveness of the lens.
  2. Auto-Darkening Function: If your welding helmet has an auto-darkening feature, regularly inspect and test its functionality. Ensure that it darkens promptly when the welding arc is initiated and returns to a clear state during non-welding phases.
  3. Proper Fit: Ensure that the welding helmet fits securely on your head. A proper fit prevents the entry of sparks, debris, and harmful rays. Adjust the headgear for comfort and stability.
  4. Respiratory Protection: If welding in environments with fumes, gases, or particulate matter, use appropriate respiratory protection. Some welding helmets come with integrated respiratory systems, or you can use a separate respirator.
  5. Correct Lens Shade: Choose the correct lens shade for the specific welding process and materials being used. Refer to the welding helmet’s manual or industry guidelines for recommendations on the appropriate shade for each type of welding.
  6. Clean Lens: Keep the lens clean and free of spatter, debris, or any obstruction that may obstruct your vision. Clean the lens regularly according to the manufacturer’s recommendations.
  7. Welding Area Ventilation: Ensure adequate ventilation in the welding area to dissipate fumes and maintain a clean breathing environment. Use exhaust systems or natural ventilation when welding in enclosed spaces.
  8. Protective Clothing: Wear appropriate protective clothing, including flame-resistant clothing, gloves, and closed-toe shoes. This provides additional protection against burns, sparks, and molten metal.
  9. Welding Screen or Curtains: If working in a shared space, use welding screens or curtains to protect nearby individuals from harmful radiation and sparks.
  10. Training and Certification: Ensure that you have received proper training in welding techniques, safety procedures, and the use of personal protective equipment. Adhere to industry safety standards and regulations.
  11. Emergency Preparedness: Familiarize yourself with emergency procedures, including the location of firefighting equipment, first aid supplies, and emergency exits. Be prepared to respond to potential accidents or injuries.
  12. Regular Maintenance: Perform regular maintenance on your welding helmet, checking for any wear and tear. Replace damaged parts promptly, and follow the manufacturer’s maintenance guidelines.

Based on 3 reviews

4.7 overall
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  1. Asher

    Couldn’t be happier.

    Asher

  2. Susan James

    Reliable product, worth every penny.

    Susan James

  3. Britannia

    Quality product that won’t break the bank.

    Britannia