DIN 79400 PDF

DIN Slackline systems – General and safety requirements and test methods. Tested according to: DIN AfPS GS PAK. CERTIFICATE. The product meets the safety and health requirements of the German Product. Items 1 – 10 of 76 Download free 3D files & 2D drawings – RETAINING RING FOR SHAFT DIN – PLAIN.

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GIBBON RATPAD: Protection for the ratchet and the user!

We also recommend you proactively approach slackliners in your community about these issues – this helps the entire community! To do so, you can order these two flyers and distribute them: The requirements mentioned above are based off DIN the industry standard for slacklines and are valid for slacklines rigged between trees where jumping off is feasible. The strains that a slackline system puts on a tree can be broken down in three categories, in a 7400 form.

The tension is the pull the slackline exerts on the tree. The tree needs to be able to withstand the loads pulling on it from slacklines unscathed. It is not easy to assess the maximum pull a tree can withstand. That is why we recommend a minimum diametre of 30cm at the height of the anchor to be sure that we are not damaging the tree. The pressure, transferred from the slackline to the tree is, among other things, dependant on the tension of the line, the diametre of the tree, the width of the slings wrapping the tree and the thickness and quality of treeprotection used.

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Classic Slack Line (DIN 79400)

The larger the tree and the wider the slings, the greater the area of contact of the sling and the lesser the pressure on the bark. Trees with thin bark are more vulnerable when it comes to pressure compared to trees with thick bark.

To protect the tree it is adviseable to use slings of 5 and more cm in width ideally spread out. In order to idn the bark of the tree from the friction caused by the slings we use tree protection made from robust materials such as felt or carpet.

79400 : RETAINING RING FOR SHAFT DIN 471 – PLAIN

This allows the sling to rub on the tree protection without damaging the bark and, with it, the tree. Tree protection that is 20cm high and metres has proven to be suitable.

The following links contain detailed information in German and English on which we base our 7940. Baumschutz beim Slacklinen in der Schweiz Baumschutzempfehlungen von Volker Genenz Standards beim Baumschutz von Christian Katlein Rindenbelastung von Christian Katlein Tree protection when slacklining The following has to be considered when slacklining with trees as anchors: Lead by example – Tree protection for Slacklines The principles of slacklining Can I rig my slackline on this tree?

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Detailed information The requirements mentioned above are based off DIN the industry standard for slacklines and are valid for slacklines rigged between trees where jumping off is feasible. Tension The tension is the pull the slackline exerts on the tree.

Pressure The pressure, transferred from the slackline to the tree is, among other things, dependant on the tension of the line, the diametre of the tree, the width of the slings wrapping the tree and the thickness and quality of treeprotection used.

Friction In order to protect the bark of the tree from the friction caused by the slings we use tree protection made from robust materials such as felt or carpet. Take a look at the flyers if you don’t know what tree protection looks like!