Materials Handling Product: Heavy-duty cart offers mobile power supply to battery-run equipment

A single column, heavy-duty mobile cart with integrated power supplies battery power to electrical equipment without being limited by a power cord.
By Modern Materials Handling Staff
September 24, 2010 - MMH Editorial

A single column, heavy-duty mobile cart with integrated power supplies battery power to electrical equipment without being limited by a power cord. The power supply cart II has four 120-volt receptacles positioned on the sides of the column and can power a laptop PC for 8 hours or thermal label printer for an entire shift. The battery is recharges in a standard electrical outlet. Measuring 24 x 42 x 27, the cart holds up to 150 pounds. Options include a keyboard drawer, mouse holder, monitor mount, shelving or drawers. Anthro, 800-325-3841, www.anthro.com.



Subscribe to Logistics Management magazine

Subscribe today. It's FREE!
Get timely insider information that you can use to better manage your
entire logistics operation.
Start your FREE subscription today!

Recent Entries

The questions for the most recent Semiannual Economic Forecast, which was released last week, included: 1-has the strength of the U.S. dollar had a negative, negligible or positive impact on their organization’s profits?; 2-has the net impact of the depressed prices of oil and related commodities been negative, negligible, or positive for their organization’s profits; and 3-how would they characterize the combined impact of their organization’s profits on the strength of the U.S. dollar and the depressed prices of oil and related commodities.

The Department of Transportation’s Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS) reported this week that that U.S. trade with its North America Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) partners Canada and Mexico dropped 5.8 percent on an annual basis in March to $90.5 billion.

Shippers sourcing their goods out the Port of Oakland’s largest marine terminal will soon need to make an appointment drayage providers before their cargo is released.

U.S. Carloads fell 10.6 percent at 244,290, and intermodal containers and trailers were off 6.5 percent at 262,693.

Now that the deal, which had to clear several regulatory hurdles in multiple countries, is official, FedEx executives were able to speak a little bit more freely, albeit being somewhat guarded in regards to certain integration specifics at the same time.

Article Topics

· Carts · Mobile & Wireless · Batteries · Anthro · All topics

About the Author

Bob Heaney is a seasoned professional with over 25 years of distinguished leadership experience in research, analysis, and advisory roles in Supply Chain Engineering. Heaney’s coverage area within Aberdeen includes various elements of Supply Chain Execution (Transportation Management, Warehouse Management, Distributed Order Management and Supply Chain Visibility). Contact Bob Heaney

Comments

Post a comment
Commenting is not available in this channel entry.