GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminating Film - 5mil 12" x 100' 2pk - 3000052EZ
74.98 NewCondition InStock
GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminating Film - 5mil 12" x 100' 2pk (3000052EZ)
|Product Name||Item Number||Price||Qty|
|GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminating Film - 1.7mil 12" x 300' 2pk - 3125365EZ||3125365EZ|
|GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminating Film - 3mil 12" x 200' 2pk - 3125913EZ||3125913EZ|
These specially designed 5mil 25" x 500' EZload laminating rolls are made specially for the GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminator . EZload Film technology uses color coded end caps to take the guesswork out of film loading. They are specially designed to make it impossible to load the Ultima 35 incorrectly and are extremely easy to use. Now you never have to worry about wrapping the laminating film around the rollers of your laminator again. Made from GBC's premium NapLam II films these films have a low melt temperature and adhere well to all of your color graphics. Roll laminating has never been easier. Get 2 rolls of 5mil 25" x 500' GBC Ultima 35 EZload Laminating Film.
The Ultima 35 EzLoad Laminating Film is packaged in boxes with 2 rolls each. The price above is for 2 rolls of laminating film.
- Film Type: GBC NapLam II EzLoad
- Roll Width: 12"
- Roll Length: 100'
- Film Finish: Clear
- Core Size: n/a
- GBC Part Number: 3000052EZ , G3000052EZ
- Primary UPC: 033816056428
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Transcript: The Ultima 35 EZLoad uses EZLoad technology to ensure fast, easy, and error-free film loading. Color coded end caps on each roll of film allow you to quickly and correctly drop the rolls into the laminator therefore eliminating the chance of loading the film backwards. Once the new rolls of film are locked into place, you?ll then need to thread the new film through the laminator. There are two ways to thread the film using either existing film left of the heat shoe after cutting the film from the rolls or using a threading cutter. When loading film into the laminator where there is no exis ... Read More
The Ultima 35 EZLoad uses EZLoad technology to ensure fast, easy, and error-free film loading. Color coded end caps on each roll of film allow you to quickly and correctly drop the rolls into the laminator therefore eliminating the chance of loading the film backwards. Once the new rolls of film are locked into place, you?ll then need to thread the new film through the laminator. There are two ways to thread the film using either existing film left of the heat shoe after cutting the film from the rolls or using a threading cutter. When loading film into the laminator where there is no existing film over the heat shoe, you will need to use the threading card method. First let?s explore the method of using existing film for threading. This method works best when the laminator is warmed up. Preheat the laminator until the ready light illuminates. Remove the feed table by first disengaging the locks at both ends. The laminator will automatically power off once the feed table is removed. Without removing the heat shield, cut the remaining top and bottom films between the rolls and the heat shoe. You now have film remaining intact on the heat shoe detached from both the top and bottom rolls. Remove the heat shield. Remove the bottom film roll by unlocking the latches on both ends of the laminator and lifting the roll out of the cradle. Now remove the top roll of film in the same way. Place the new roll of film into the cradles by matching the color and size of each end cap to the color and size of the cradles. Then close the latches. Unroll enough film from the top roll to tuck under the idler bar and drape over the heat shoe. Unroll enough film from the bottom roll to tack on to the existing film on the heat shoe leaving a little slack. Replace the feed table and reengage the locks. Replace the heat shield. Turn the laminator on and allow the machine to warm up. When the ready light illuminates, set the dial to 1 and press the up arrow. To ensure proper feeding, both the old and the new films must advance at the same time. Any separation between the films will require repositioning of the film over the heat shoe. After the newly threaded film has completely exited from the rear and the output is clear, press stop. Trim off the excess film from the rear with the built-in trimmer. Now you?re ready to laminate. Let?s now explore the other method of film threading by using a threading card. This method also works best when the laminator is preheated. Look for the threading card enclosed inside of the packaging. You can also use a manila folder or any letter sized cardstock to substitute the threading card. Remove the heat shield and feed table. Replace the top and bottom films we?re told the same steps as described earlier. Unroll enough film from the top roll to tuck under the idler bar and drape over the heat shoe. Now lift the bottom film up and drape over the top film on the heat shoe. At this point, the bottom and the top film will begin to adhere forming one film. Install the feed table and the heat shield. Turn the machine back on and again allow it to warm up. Set the dial to 1 and press up. Slide the threading card into the laminator and allow it to feed completely through. Once the card exits from the rear and the output is clear, push stop. Trim off the excess film from the rear with the built-in trimmer. Your film is now installed.
Asked by Gary V.
This is an EZload roll of laminating film and is designed specifically for use in the Ultima 35 EZload laminator. The core of the roll has been keyed in order to prevent it from being loaded on the laminator backwards. However, this also means that it can not be used in other non EZload laminators.
Answered by MyBinding.com
Asked by SARAH G.
Nap Lam I is GBC's name for their line of school grade laminating films. They have a higher melting temperature and are designed for high volume low cost applications. Nap Lam II is GBC's name for their line of low melt thermal laminating films. These films have a lower melting temperature, stronger adhesive bond and are better suited for digital applications, print for pay, signage and commercial uses. NAP II is more expensive but is higher quality than NAP Lam I.
Answered by MyBinding.com