Crimpers, Applicators, and Presses are devices used to join wires to contacts by compressing the crimp portion of the contact. These devices may or may not contain a head or die set which is made specifically for the wire size and contact/terminal type being used. The tool types are applicator, bench press, crimp unit, hand crimper, hand press, hand tool, and pump unit. The tool actuation methods are AC powered, automated, battery powered, hydraulic, manual, or pneumatic.
Tool Method: Indicates how the item’s crimping action is powered.
Tool Type: The type, style, or nature of the accessory.
Tool Type Feature: Special features or functions specific to crimping the device includes.
For Use With/Related Products: Defines other part types, numbers, or series with which this product is designed to be used.
Wire Gauge or Range - AWG: The wire size or size range with which a product is designed for use, expressed in terms of American Wire Gauge.
Wire Gauge or Range - mm²: The wire size or size range with which a product is designed for use, expressed in terms of cross-sectional area in square millimeters.
Ratcheting: Indicates if the device includes a device that assists in the quality of the crimp operation by preventing early release of the item being crimped.
Wire Entry Location: Indicates the direction the wire can be inserted from relative to the rest of the crimping tool/body.
Features: These are different capabilities or properties of the device such as adjustable, crimp and strip, or pressure lock.
|MFR PART #||58074-1|
|DIGI-KEY PART #||A2031-ND|
|MANUFACTURER||TE Application Tooling|
|DESCRIPTION||Hand Crimper Tool Varies by Die Set|
|MFR PART #||640160201|
|DIGI-KEY PART #||WM17552-ND|
|DESCRIPTION||Hand Crimper Tool Rectangular Contacts|
|MFR PART #||2990003-01|
|DIGI-KEY PART #||380-1057-ND|
|DESCRIPTION||Hand Crimper Tool Modular - RJ45 (8p8c)|
|MFR PART #||SQ28-10|
|DIGI-KEY PART #||288-SQ28-10-ND|
|MANUFACTURER||American Electrical Inc.|
|DESCRIPTION||Hand Crimper Tool Ferrules|
Product Training Modules
Secrets to a Successful Crimp