Bostitch CAP1512-OF Oil-Free High-Output Trim Compressor
Bostitch CAP1512-OF 1.2 Gallon Oil-Free High-Output Trim Compressor
- Compressor is Oil-Free and a great compact design for easy storage and portability
- Two horse power compressor will be adequate for typical tasks around the house or jobsite
- Provides a real handy place to wrap your cord
- Never wonder again if your compressor is on, due to the LED on/off switch
- Check out the Bostitch Technical Specs Tab for full details
- Rubber Feet are non-marring and protect the beauty of any floor surface
- Check out the storage pocket which can accommodate hand tools and other items
Bostitch CAP1512-OF Trim Air Compressor is user friendly and the perfect size for a small home shop or on a jobsite. The compressor motor draws 12 amps, so simply plug it into a wall outlet for easy start up that will not trip a circuit breaker. This compressor isn't just a lot of hot air; with a sturdy roll cage, you can be secure in the knowledge that all of the built-in gauges are protected against unexpected damage. Some tools are more efficient when driven by air, and because pneumatic tools don't have to have a motor, they are much lighter than your standard power tool. The Bostitch Trim Air Compressor, at only 23.5 lbs, is one of the most sophisticated but light compressor on the market today.
The CAP1512-OF includes:
- One (1) Bostitch 1.5 HP Trim Air Compressor
- Horsepower: 2.0 (Peak), 1.5 (running)
- Tank Size: 1.2 gal
- Motor Draw: 12 Amps
- 2.8 CFM @ 90 PSI and 150 PSI Max
- Shipping Weight: 23.5 Lbs
Things to consider.
- Is the tank full of air so it doesn't think its supposed to kick on?
- Is there a "reset" button on the motor that is tripped?
- Is the Regulator adjustment being done correctly?
- Is it plugged in to a proven working power source?
- Is there is "not" enough restriction to the air flow that the gauge won't move up?
- With the Regulator turned all the way off, does the compressor build up pressure then shut off?
- When you open the tank drain slightly does the compressor kick on at about 90~100psi using the Tanks gauge to measure?