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Wine Opener KP1-36B1
Wine Opener KP1-36B1
1.Best Seller in USA ,rewarded by Consumer Report in 2008.
2.Electric and rechargeable wine corkscrew, with two red charging lights
3.Easily opens up to 30 bottles fully charged with the touch of a button! Includes a foil cutter to remove seals
4.Charging time: 12hours for full capacity
5.Operating time: 8 seconds to pull out cork
7.Accessories: Foil cutter, rechargeable base
8.Material: ABS and silver paint
Wine Opener and Wine Preserver Set KP-1108
Wine Opener and Wine Preserver Set KP-1108
1.Three in one- Rechargeable Wine Opener and Vacuum Preserver and Pourer Set
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3.Electric wine opener easily opens up to 30 bottles fully charged!
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5.Charging time:12 hours for full capacity
6.Shinning Blue light will shine in use and charging
Rechargeable Wine Opener KP3-36P6
Rechargeable Wine Opener KP3-36P6
1.Blue light shines when in use or being rechargred 2.Open 30 bottles per fully charged. 3.Stylish stainless steel look. 4.Rechargeing base and foil cutter included. 5.LED Lighting.
1.Rechargeable Wine Opener and Vacuum Preserver
2.Wine Opener with thermometer takes wine temperature accurately
3.Electric wine opener easily opens up to 30 bottles fully charged!
4.It will take 20 seconds to vacuum a bottle automatically (No manual pumping required)
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6.Beautiful Blue light will be on in use and charging
7.Material: Stainless Steel for wine opener and vacuum preserver, ABS fo
Electric Tie Rack KT-1
Electric Tie Rack KT-1
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Luxurious Series Wine Opener KP1-36N2
Luxurious Series Wine Opener  KP1-36N2
1.Elegant charging base with foil cutter 2.LED light in unit keeps flashing when in use 3.Rechargebale light in charging base will be on when corkscrew is being recharged 4.Visual uncorking process 5.Product size:9.2*12.7*26.5cm

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vacuum cleaner

Categories: Industry NewsStars: 3Stars Visit: - Release time: 2014-07-28 19:11:00
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A vacuum cleaner is a device that uses an air pump to create a partial vacuum to suck up dust and dirt, usually from floors, and optionally from other surfaces as well. The dirt is collected by either a dustbag or a cyclone for later disposal. Vacuum cleaners, which are used in homes as well as in industry, exist in a variety of sizes and models— small battery-operated hand-held devices, domestic central vacuum cleaners, huge stationary industrial appliances that can handle several hundred litres of dust before being emptied, and self-propelled vacuum trucks for recovery of large spills or removal of contaminated soil.

The vacuum cleaner evolved from the carpet sweeper via manual vacuum cleaners. The first manual models, using bellows, were developed in the 1860s, and the first motorized designs appeared at the turn of the 20th century.

Manual predecessors

vacuum cleaner

An early hand-pumped vacuum cleaner.

A carpet sweeper was invented by Daniel Hess of West Union, Iowa in 1860 that gathered dust with a rotating brush and a bellows for generating suction.[1][2] Another early model (1869) was the "Whirlwind", invented in Chicago in 1868 by Ives W. McGaffey. The bulky device worked with a belt driven fan cranked by hand that made it awkward to operate, although it was commercially marketed with mixed success. [3] A similar model was constructed by Melville R. Bissell of Grand Rapids, Michigan in 1876.[4] The company later added portable vacuum cleaners to its line of cleaning tools.

The next improvement came in 1898, when John S. Thurman of St. Louis, Missouri, submitted a patent (US No. 634,042) for a "pneumatic carpet renovator". This was a gasoline powered cleaner although the dust was blown into a receptacle rather than being sucked in, as in the machine now used.[5] In a newspaper advertisement from the St. Louis Dispatch, Thurman offered his invention of the horse-drawn (which went door to door) motorized cleaning system in St. Louis. He offered cleaning services at $4 per visit. By 1906, Thurman was offering built-in central cleaning systems that used compressed air, yet featured no dust collection. In later patent litigation, Judge Augustus Hand ruled that Thurman "does not appear to have attempted to design a vacuum cleaner, or to have understood the process of vacuum cleaning".[6]

Vacuum cleaner

 vacuum cleaner

"Dedusting pump", circa 1906.

The motorized vacuum cleaner was invented by Hubert Cecil Booth of England in 1901.[5] As Booth recalled decades later, that year he attended "a demonstration of an American machine by its inventor" at the Empire Music Hall in London. The inventor is not named, but Booth's description of the machine conforms fairly closely to Thurman's design, as modified in later patents. Booth watched a demonstration of the device, which blew dust off the chairs, and thought that "...if the system could be reversed, and a filter inserted between the suction apparatus and the outside air, whereby the dust would be retained in a receptacle, the real solution of the hygienic removal of dust would be obtained."[7] He tested the idea by laying a handkerchief on the seat of a restaurant chair, putting his mouth to the handkerchief, and then trying to suck up as much dust as he could onto the handkerchief. Upon seeing the dust and dirt collected on the underside of the handkerchief, he realized the idea could work.

Booth created a large device,[8] driven by an internal combustion engine. Nicknamed the "Puffing Billy",[9] Booth's first petrol-powered, horse-drawn vacuum cleaner relied upon air drawn by a piston pump through a cloth filter. It did not contain any brushes; all the cleaning was done by suction through long tubes with nozzles on the ends. Although the machine was too bulky to be brought into the building, its principles of operation were essentially the same as the vacuum cleaners of today. He followed this up with an electric-powered model, but both designs were extremely bulky, and had to be transported by horse and carriage. The term "vacuum cleaner" was first used by the company set up to market Booth's invention, in its first issued prospectus of 1901.[7]

Booth initially did not attempt to sell his machine, but rather sold cleaning services. The vans of the British Vacuum Cleaner Company (BVCC) were bright red; uniformed operators would haul hose off the van and route it through the windows of a building to reach all the rooms inside. Booth was harassed by complaints about the noise of his vacuum machines and was even fined for frightening horses.[citation needed] Gaining the royal seal of approval, Booth's motorized vacuum cleaner was used to clean the carpets of Westminster Abbey prior to Edward VII's coronation in 1901.[10] The device was used by the Royal Navy to improve the level of sanitation in the naval barracks. It was also used in businesses such as theatres and shops, although the device was too large to be feasibly used as a domestic appliance.[11]

Booth received his first patents on 18 February and 30 August 1901.[5][12] Booth started the BVCC and refined his invention over the next several decades. Though his "Goblin" model lost out to competition from Hoover in the household vacuum market, his company successfully turned its focus to the industrial market, building ever-larger models for factories and warehouses. Booth's company, now BVC, lives on today as a unit of pneumatic tube system maker Quirepace Ltd.[13]

The American industry was established by the New Jersey inventor David T. Kenney between 1903 and 1913. Membership in the Vacuum Cleaner Manufacturers' Association, formed in 1919, was limited to licensees under his patents.