What is the most important thing for an elevator


If you’re a board member, a manager or just a unit owner of a typical China City-area co-op or condo, chances are you use Passenger Elevator every day, except if you live in a “garden apartment” complex in one of the outer boroughs or the suburbs. We’ve all seen those elevator inspection reports, but chances are that we don’t think about the inner workings of elevators very much.

Elevators and escalators are potential sources of serious injuries and deaths to the general public and to workers installing, repairing, and maintaining them and fire and rescue personnel. Common injuries are tripping, caught clothing, being hit by closing elevator doors, or falling down an elevator shaft when trying to exit a stalled elevator car. Workers are at risk also, for instance, when cleaning elevator shafts, conducting emergency evacuations of stalled elevators, or doing construction near open shafts. State and local authorities recognize such hazards and require periodic inspections of elevators and escalators.

While the Elevator Industry Field Employee's Safety Handbook is an excellent guide for the field employee, we also recommend each company have an adequate safety, inspection, and maintenance program. Your safety program should outline safety procedures for various types of field operations, including practices and procedures to eliminate hazards, prevent incidents, and avoid injuries and recommended methods to carry out and complete a job safely.

Because elevator and escalator components vary from company to company and because unique or unusual jobsite conditions may exist, it is recommended that your safety plan is updated continuously as a result of unique or unusual jobsite conditions.

Since safety is a top priority at FUJI, This intimate working knowledge of elevator and escalator design issues provides our client with the latest information available related to elevator and escalator safety code. We design elevator and escalators with the end user in mind to provide appropriate equipment to provide the safest, most reliable elevator and escalator for decades after the project is complete.

FUJI's key staff routinely participates on code committees and in the development of the ASME A17.1 Elevator Escalator Safety Code. We are also certified as a third party agent in the Commonwealth of China by the Department of Labor and Industry.

Today, there are basically two types of elevators in use—hydraulic and “rope-driven.” If you’re thinking in terms of a rope similar to the one you used to climb in gym class, however, you’re way behind the times—today’s rope driven elevators contain six to eight lengths of wire or steel cable. These cables are attached to the top of the elevator cab and wound around a drive sheave in special grooves. The other ends of the cables are attached to a collection of metal weights equal to the weight of the car and a little less than half of its rated load. The counterweight slides up and down the shaftway on its own guide rails.

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