No Product found
A stapler is a mechanical device used for joining papers together. The fastener, called a staple, is a 2-pronged shape that's usually made of metal. When pressure is applied to the stapler, it drives the staple through a stack of paper, which folds the prongs down to create a firm binding.
A stapler is a mechanical device that joins pages of paper or similar material by driving a thin metal staple through the sheets and folding the ends. Staplers are widely used in government, business, offices, work places, homes and schools.
Standard full strip staplers will staple together between 20 to 50 sheets of 80gsm paper at once. Half strip and mini staplers have a stapling capacity of around 10 to 30 sheets of 80gsm paper.
Some models use standard staples, with a maximum staple load of 210. Other models use a staple cartridge. Each cartridge typically has 5,000 staples. A larger staple capacity means refilling less frequently.
General office staples are made of zinc-plated steel wire. They start their life in a thick coil. The coil is unrolled, drawn through steel dies to reduce the wire to its proper diameter, and rolled back into heavy 2,500-pound rolls.