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Publication numberUS20050139705 A1
Publication typeApplication
Application numberUS 10/719,120
Publication dateJun 30, 2005
Filing dateNov 21, 2003
Priority dateNov 21, 2003
Also published asWO2005051824A1
Publication number10719120, 719120, US 2005/0139705 A1, US 2005/139705 A1, US 20050139705 A1, US 20050139705A1, US 2005139705 A1, US 2005139705A1, US-A1-20050139705, US-A1-2005139705, US2005/0139705A1, US2005/139705A1, US20050139705 A1, US20050139705A1, US2005139705 A1, US2005139705A1
InventorsMichael McGovern, Edgar Earnhart
Original AssigneeEastman Kodak Company
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Web-winding means
US 20050139705 A1
Abstract
A web-winding means with a durable thermoplastic polyester resin or polyester resin blend support structure and web capture slot (gate) formed in an interior portion of the support structure. The interior portion is joined to an inner annular surface that has increased lubricity, toughness and creep resistance resulting in decreased debris generation plus increased structural integrity and dimensional stability.
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Claims(10)
1. A web winding means comprising a generally cylindrical single support structure having an outer web wrapping surface for receiving at least one convolution of a web, said web wrapping surface having a surface texture less than 0.5 microns Ra to produce a static coefficient of friction x1 between the outer web wrapping surface and first contact surface of said at least one convolution of said web, and wherein said first contact surface of said at least one convolution of said web and a second contact surface of an at least a partial second convolution of said web produces a static coefficient of friction x2, wherein x1 is less than x2.
2. The web winding means of claim 1 wherein said outer web wrapping surface comprises materials selected from the group consisting of modified amorphous thermoplastic resins and semi-crystalline thermoplastic resins.
3. The web winding means recited in claim 2 wherein said modified amorphous thermoplastic resins include lubricated polycarbonate and silicone polycarbonate copolymers.
4. The web winding means recited in claim 2 wherein said semi-crystalline thermoplastic resins include polybutylene-terephthalate, polybutylene-terephthalate/polycarbonate alloys and a modified polybutylene-terephthalate.
5. The web winding means recited in claim 4 wherein said modified polybutylene-terephthalate contains about 20 wt-% solid glass bead.
6. The web winding means recited in claim 1 wherein said generally cylindrical support structure has a tensile strength at 3.2 mm of about 52 MPa.
7. The web winding means recited in claim 1 wherein said generally cylindrical single support structure has a tensile elongation at 3.2 mm of about 200 percent.
8. The web winding means recited in claim 1 wherein said generally cylindrical single support structure has a flexural strength at 3.2 mm of at least 83 MPa.
9. The web winding means recited in claim 1 wherein said generally cylindrical single support structure has a flexural modulus at 3.2 mm of about 2,300 MPa.
10. The web winding means recited in claim 1 wherein said generally cylindrical single support structure has a Rockwell R hardness of about 117.
Description
    CROSS-REFERENCE TO RELATED APPLICATIONS
  • [0001]
    The present application is related to U.S. Ser. No. ______, filed concurrently herewith, of Michael R. McGovern and Edgar G. Earnhart, entitled “An Improved Web-Winding Device”, Atty. Docket No. 87085/CEB; and
  • [0002]
    U.S. Ser. No. ______, filed concurrently herewith, of Michael R. McGovern and Edgar G. Earnhart, entitled “Method Of Manufacturing A Web-Winding Device”, Atty. Docket No. 87086/F-P.
  • FIELD OF THE INVENTION
  • [0003]
    The invention relates generally to the field of web-winding devices. More particularly, the invention concerns a web-winding means particularly well suited for photographic film material based on silver halide technology.
  • BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION
  • [0004]
    Traditionally, motion picture film stock cores, such as those defined by the Society of Motion Picture and Theater Equipment (SMPTE) standard ANSI-SMPTE 37M or ISO 1039-1995, have been injection molded from thermoplastic high impact polystyrene (HIPS) molding compounds. The HIPS resin has been the material of choice mostly driven by cost, ease of injection molding, and suitability for the state of motion picture film production and cinema projection technology. Cores produced from HIPS resins have been used to produce motion picture cores from multi-cavity tools or molds now for over forty years.
  • [0005]
    Over time the total amount (as measured in length) of motion picture film and the tightness of wrap (with a resultant hoop stress on the core) has increased. The spooling process (manufacturing and printing) has evolved into a high-speed process where motion picture film is spooled at a speed of thousands of meters per minute to achieve greater productivity rates. A result of these improvements is a finished core product with a much greater weight and stress but with no change in the basic design of the motion picture core to compensate. Moreover, the demands of cinematographers for low light sensitive films and the demands from consumers for high-quality theatre experience have increased demands for film cleanliness in raw stock and printing production. The high speed of the spooling process combined with the poor overall wear property of the current thermoplastic HIPS resin result in the generation of a tremendous amount of HIPS dust and debris at the mounting interface of the core with the winding machine spindle. The generation of this level of debris creates high production losses and nightmarish housekeeping issues. The present invention resolves all of these issues plus creates an opportunity of reuse of cores which was never done with the HIPS resins due to the potential of damage from handling, transportation and use. Core crush, a form of permanent deformation, is exemplary of the damage from handling where a fully spooled motion picture core sustains sufficient impact energy to literally crush the core resulting in complete failure of the part. Needless to say, this form of damage is particularly costly and frustrating to motion picture printing customers because: 1) film telescopes and comes off of whatever is left of the damaged core; and/or 2) the core cannot be installed onto the winding spindle.
  • [0006]
    There have been several attempts in the art to solve aspects of the above problems. In U.S. Pat. No. 4,042,399 by Kiesslich teaches the disclosure of a photographic element having improved slip. However, a shortcoming of this development is that the surface of the photographic element is required to be coated with a polyester film to improve slip.
  • [0007]
    Another prior art film transport development is described in U.S. Pat. No. 5,694,629 by Stephenson, III et al. The transport mechanism of Stephenson uses slip clutches made of polycarbonate to improve slip.
  • [0008]
    In U.S. Pat. No. 4,049,861 by Nozari a web-winding device is disclosed that requires the use of abrasion resistant coatings including polyesters and polycarbonates to reduce web slipage.
  • [0009]
    Therefore, a need persists in the art for a web-winding means that has a mounting surface with substantially reduced friction, is substantially damage resistant, and does not generate deleterious debris during typical web-winding and unwinding operations.
  • SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION
  • [0010]
    It is, therefore, one object of the invention to provide a web-winding means that is far more durable and less debris generating than existing developments.
  • [0011]
    Another object of the invention is to provide a web-winding means that have far superior mechanical integrity than prior art models.
  • [0012]
    Yet another object of the invention is to provide a method of making a web-winding means that is far more durable and generates less debris than existing devices.
  • [0013]
    The present invention is directed to overcoming one or more of the problems set forth above. Briefly summarized, a web-winding means comprises a generally cylindrical support structure having an outer web wrapping surface for receiving at least one convolution of a web. The web wrapping surface has a surface texture less than 0.5 microns Ra to produce a static coefficient of friction x, between the outer web wrapping surface and first contact surface of the at least one convolution of web. As a result, the first contact surface of the at least one convolution of the web and a second contact surface of an at least a partial second convolution of the web produces a static coefficient of friction x2, wherein x1 is less than x2.
  • [0014]
    The web-winding means of the present invention has numerous advantages over prior developments, including: substantially improved overall mechanical properties; a stronger core to withstand the higher hoop stress and resist core crush; lower friction and wear which results in a significant reduction in airborne debris that results in product contamination issues and ability to reuse cores; and an enhancement in the surface finish of the working surface of the core that comes into contact with the film which facilitates the cinching of the leader portion of the film.
  • BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS
  • [0015]
    The above and other objects, features, and advantages of the present invention will become more apparent when taken in conjunction with the following description and drawings wherein identical reference numerals have been used, where possible, to designate identical features that are common to the figures, and wherein:
  • [0016]
    FIG. 1 is an isometric view of the web-winding means of the invention with cinch attachment of web to winding means;
  • [0017]
    FIG. 2 is an isometric view of the web-winding means of the invention for photographic web as described by ANSI-SMPTE 37M or ISO 1039-1995 with cinch attachment of web to winding device;
  • [0018]
    FIG. 3 is an isometric view of the web-winding means of the invention with a web capture gate attachment to the winding device;
  • [0019]
    FIG. 4 is chart of a qualitative assessment of debris accumulation for various materials;
  • [0020]
    FIGS. 5(a) and 5(b) are charts of a quantitative assessment of debris generated from film cores of various materials;
  • [0021]
    FIG. 6 is a chart of static coefficient of friction of the emulsion side of a photographic web against a PBT sample with various surface textures;
  • [0022]
    FIG. 7 is a chart of mechanical property comparison between HIPS and PBT; and
  • [0023]
    FIG. 8 is an isometric view of the preferred embodiment.
  • DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE INVENTION
  • [0024]
    Referring now to the drawings, and particularly to FIG. 1, the web-winding means 10 of the invention is illustrated. According to FIG. 1, the web-winding means 10, broadly defined, includes a generally cylindrical support structure 12. The support structure 12 has an outer web wrapping surface 14 with surface texture 15 for receiving by cinching overlap 26 at least one convolution of a web 1. Skilled artisans will appreciate that web 1 has an interior surface 2, an exterior surface 3, a web end 4, and an annular portion 16 for mounting onto a web-winding machine spindle 6. A keyway 18 is provided in the annular portion 16 to engage spindle key 7 of the web-winding means for transmitting applied torque 21 generated by the web-winding means and spindle rotation speed 32. It is well known that cinching attachment of the web to the winding means is a function of the cinching force 24 and the static coefficient of friction for interior surface of web to web wrapping surface 22. It is also well known that the static coefficient of friction 22 for interior surface of web to web wrapping surface is a function of the material of the web-winding means 10, the material of the web 1, and texture of web wrapping surface 15.
  • [0025]
    Referring again to FIG. 1, failure to cinch occurs when the static coefficient of friction for interior surface of web to web wrapping surface 22 is less than the static coefficient of friction for interior surface of web to exterior surface of web 23.
  • [0026]
    Referring again to FIG. 1, deleterious particles 28 are generated from the annular portion surface by the abrasion of the annular portion surface 17 against the spindle surface 8 and the web winding machine spindle key surfaces 9 are against the key way surface 19. The abrasion results from minute movements of web-winding device 10 relative to the spindle 6 due to the dynamics of the web-winding process. The deleterious particles 28 are predominantly generated from but not limited to the web-winding device 10 being typically composed of a material with a lower abrasion resistance than that of the spindle 6. Web-winding machine spindle 6 is typically composed of AISI type 316 Stainless Steel in photographic web applications.
  • [0027]
    Referring again to FIG. 1, failure of the web-winding means 10 occurs when: a) web-winding means 10 cannot be removed from web-winding machine spindle 6 after web-winding process or, b) web-winding means cannot be reinstalled on a web-winding machine spindle 6 set to run in reverse direction to unwind web for use of web in subsequent process. At the end of the web-winding process, the trailing web end is secured in place typically with a piece of tape. Thus retaining at least partial web tension 20 and resulting cinching force 24. The resulting compressive stresses in the web device support structure 12 results in a reduction in the size of the annular portion 16 as a function of the geometry and elastic modulus properties of the material composed in the support structure 12. In the case of a web-winding device 10 composed of plastic materials, the size of the annular portion 16 becomes even smaller with time after completion of web-winding process due to plastic creep under said compressive stresses. Mechanical failure of the web-winding means 10 may also occur due to the said compressive stresses. Therefore, it is obvious that the geometry of the support structure 12 as well as the elastic modulus, and compressive strength are important factors in consideration of the design of a web-winding means.
  • [0028]
    Referring to FIG. 2, a further embodiment of the web-winding means of FIG. 1 is illustrated where the material being wound is any photographic web 1′ with an emulsion layer side and a support layer side. Of particular note, in this embodiment, is that the interior surface of web 2 is an emulsion side surface 2′ and the exterior surface of web 3 is a support side surface 3′.
  • [0029]
    Referring to FIG. 3, in yet another embodiment of the invention shown in FIGS. 1 and 2, an alternate means of attaching the web 1 to the web-winding means 10 is depicted. In this embodiment the web-winding means 10 comprises a web capture gate 30 formed in an interior portion of the support structure 12 secures a web end portion 5 of the web 1 in the support structure 12 prior to the web 1 being wrapped along the outer web wrapping surface 14. The web end 4 is then further secured by at least 1 convolution of web 1 thus transmitting the web machine applied torque 21.
  • [0030]
    It is apparent that the solution to the current problems associated with a web-winding device 10 as described in the previous Figures requires a material with: a) static coefficient of friction between web-winding device surface and inner web surface comparable to current developments; b) lower deleterious particle generation between annular portion surface 17 and web-winding machine spindle surface 8 than current developments; c) higher elastic modulus than current developments; and d) lower plastic creep than current developments.
  • [0031]
    FIG. 4 depicts an example of quantitative experimental results of a study of deleterious particle generation or volume loss of photographic film cores produced of various materials against an AISI type 316 stainless steel block. According to FIG. 4, a web-winding device composed of PBT material had substantially less deleterious particle generation (volume loss) than the current development.
  • [0032]
    Referring to FIGS. 5(a) and 5(b), examples are shown of quantitative experimental results of studies of volume loss of various materials from web-winding means 10 (as shown in FIG. 1) against AISI type 316 stainless steel balls used to represent spindle 6. According to FIG. 5(a), a web-winding device composed of PBT material had substantially less deleterious particle generation (volume loss) than prior art developments. According to FIG. 5(b), the same web-winding device above had substantially less deleterious particle generation (volume loss) than prior art development when a series of different semi-crystalline polyester and polyester blends, including lubricants and fillers, are used to produce web-winding means 10.
  • [0033]
    Referring to Table I below, wear rate coefficients are calculated based on the volume loss measurements discussed in FIG. 5(b). Therefore, wear rate coefficient k=V/(F*s), where (V) is volume loss, F is force applied against the steel balls (spindle 6) and (s) is the stroke of motion of steel balls. The results show that the wear rate coefficient k for the preferred materials in FIG. 5(b) are at least a factor of two less than that of the prior art developments.
    Wear Rate Coefficient Test Results
    Wear Rate
    Volume Loss Force Stroke Coefficient
    V F s k
    Core Material m3 N m m3/Nm
    ECP Check Core (HIPS) 2.240E−06 4.497E−05
    NOVA 5104 HIPS 2.060E−06 4.136E−05
    BASF Ultradur B4520 PBT 1.200E−09 2.409E−08
    BASF Ultradur 4300 0.000E+00 1.961 0.0254 0.000E+00
    K4 20% G.B. PBT
    GE Lexan WR-2210 0.000E+00 0.000E+00
    PC + Lube
    GE Valox 325 PBT 1.100E−08 2.208E−07
    BASF Ultradur B4500 PBT 1.100E−08 2.208E−07

    K = V/(F · s)
  • [0034]
    Referring to FIG. 6, experimental results are illustrated of a study of the coefficient of friction of photographic web emulsion side against unfilled polybutylene terphthalate (PBT) with various surface textures. According to FIG. 6 the static coefficient of friction is inversely related to the coarseness of the surface texture with the highest values obtained as the surface finish approaches a mirror finish.
  • [0035]
    Referring to FIG. 7, comparative mechanical property data is depicted between an unfilled high impact polystyrene (Nova “5104”) and an unfilled polybutylene terphthalate (GE “Valox 325”). The data clearly indicates that the PBT material has higher stress yield and lower plastic creep properties than HIPS.
  • [0036]
    Referring to FIG. 8, web-winding means 10′ has a support structure 12 injection molded preferably from a family of thermoplastic injection molding grades of polyester or polyester blends. In particular advantages are identified with the use of semi-crystalline thermoplastic polyester or polyester blends that will result in reduced debris generation, lower deleterious particle generation for a molded motion picture film core exhibiting less plastic creep and higher toughness. As a further refinement of this invention, it is noted that in particular, a semi-crystalline thermoplastic polyester resin in the polybutylene terphthalate (PBT) family has yielded the best overall advantages detailed in previous sections of this application. One example of such a PBT thermoplastic semi-crystalline resin is the General Electric polyester product family listed under the trade name of “Valox”. Further still, the authors identify that the neat or unfilled General Electric PBT semi-crystalline thermoplastic resin grade of “Valox 325” natural is a prime candidate for this injection molded motion picture core application. The General Electric line of the “Valox PBT” resins offers good dimensional stability, good chemical resistance, high surface gloss if desired, good fatigue endurance and excellent lubricity.
  • [0037]
    Injection molded motion picture cores formed from the materials above will be produced from semi-crystalline PBT resin with a typical specific gravity (solid) of 1.31 grams per cubic centimeter with an intrinsic viscosity between 5000 to 6000 poise.
  • [0038]
    The antioxidant (AO) package that is very common for PBT resins is a typical combination of a primary AO such as a sterically hindered phenol (2,6-Di-tert.butyl-p-cresol from the alkylidene-bisphenols family) in conjunction with a secondary AO component such as from the phosphite or phosphonite group both of which are short-chained organics. Typical levels of the AO package range from 0.20% to 1.0% by weight with a preferred aim weight percent of 0.5.
  • [0039]
    Described film cores have a generally cylindrical support structure having an outer web wrapping surface for receiving at least one convolution of a web; an annular portion with keyway for mounting core onto film winding machine and transmitting torque thru the core to the film for wind tension; a support structure a web capture slot (gate) for securing a portion of the web in said support structure prior to the web being wrapped along the web wrapping surface; sensible features in the support structure for determination of orientation when mounting on a film winding machine for the purpose of correct web capture slot orientation; and a web wrapping surface capable of providing a cinch wrap engagement of the film to the web wrapping surface that allows winding of film to the core without use of the web capture slot.
  • EXAMPLES
  • [0040]
    The following are exemplary of the web-winding means of the invention composing a 0.5% by weight AO modified PBT resin formulations:
  • [0041]
    In accordance with Example 1, web-winding means composes a 4,4′-Di-tert-octyldiphenylamine material.
  • [0042]
    In accordance with Example 2, web-winding means composes pentaerythrityl tetrakis-3-(3,5-Di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxyphenyl)-proprionate.
  • [0043]
    In accordance with Example 3, web-winding means composes pentaerythrityl tetrakis-3-(3,5-Di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxyphenyl)-propionate with N,N′-hexamethylenebis-3-(3,5-Di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxyphenyl)-propionamide.
  • [0044]
    In each of the above examples, typical mechanical properties for this PBT grade resin include:
      • (1) tensile strength at break (Type I) at 3.2 mm thick tensile bar is about 50 Mega Pascals per ASTM D 638;
      • (2) tensile elongation at yield (Type I) at 3.2 mm thick tensile bar is about 200 percent per ASTM D 638;
      • (3) flexural strength at break at 3.2 mm is about 12,000 psi (80 Mega Pascals) per ASTM D 790;
      • (4) flexural modulus at 3.2 mm is about 2,300 Mega Pascals per ASTM D 790; and,
      • (5) Rockwell (R scale) hardness is about 117 per the ASTM D 785.
  • [0050]
    Alternative suitable materials for an injection molded web-winding device 10 of the invention include:
      • (1) Polybutylene terphthalate/polycarbonate (PBT/PC) blends. Examples are: GE Plastics “Xenoy 5200” and “Xenoy 1200”;
      • (2) Polybutylene terphthalate/polycarbonate-silicone copolymers.
        Example: GE Plastics “LEXAN EXL”; and
      • (3) PTFE filled polycarbonate (amorphous polyester).
        Examples: GE Plastics “LEXAN WR2210” with 15 percent by weight PTFE.
  • [0054]
    Referring to FIG. 8, the preferred embodiment of this invention comprises an injection molded web-winding means 10′ for a photographic web 1′ comprised of a plurality of cored segments 40 forming an outer web-winding surface wall thickness 44, an inner annular portion wall thickness 42, and a plurality of support ribs 46, and a outer web-winding surface to inner annular portion surface connecting portion 48 with a wall thickness 49. The web-winding means 10′ preferably conforms to dimensions per ISO international standard ISO 1039 “Cinematography-Cores for Motion-Picture And Magnetic Film Rolls—Dimensions” and the equivalent standard ANSI/SPTME 37M “SMPTE Standard for Motion-Picture Equipment—Raw Stock Cores”. In particular the preferred embodiment for the invention is a 35 mm×75 mm motion-picture raw stock core. Outer web-winding surface wall thickness 44, the inner annular portion surface wall thickness 42 and the connecting portion thickness 49 are substantially identical with a value of about 3.6 mm. The support rib 46 thickness is about 2.9 mm.
  • [0055]
    Referring again to FIG. 8, the preferred embodiment of the invention comprises a said injection molded web-winding device for a photographic web 1′ comprised of neat or unfilled natural GE Plastics “Valox 325” semi-crystalline thermoplastic polybutylene terphthalate (PBT), and texture 15 of web-winding surface 14 has a maximum value of 0.03 micron Ra with a lay parallel to the wrapping direction of the web.
  • [0056]
    Referring yet again to FIG. 8, the preferred embodiment of the invention comprises a said injection molded web-winding means 10′ for a photographic web 1′ comprising a web capture gate. The web capture gate 30 is about 1.3 mm wide by about 6.6 mm deep with an angle of incidence of about 45 degrees to the web wrapping surface 14.
  • [0057]
    Referring again to FIG. 8, the preferred embodiment of the invention comprises an injection molded web-winding means 10′ for a photographic web 1′ comprising a plurality of sensible features 50 to ensure proper orientation of film capture gate to web-winding machine mounting direction 52 in darkroom operations. Each sensible feature 50 is comprised of a protrusion about 2.3 mm diameter by 3.2 mm high.
  • [0058]
    The invention has been described with reference to a preferred embodiment; however, it will be appreciated that a person of ordinary skill in the art can effect variations and modifications without departing from the scope of the invention.
  • Parts List
  • [0000]
    • 1 Web
    • 1′ Photographic Web
    • 2 Interior surface of web
    • 2′ Emulsion side surface
    • 3 Exterior surface of web
    • 3′ Support side surface
    • 4 Web end
    • 5 Web end portion
    • 6 Web-winding machine spindle
    • 7 Web-winding machine spindle keyway
    • 8 Web-winding machine spindle surface
    • 9 Web-winding machine spindle key surfaces
    • 10 Web-winding means
    • 10′ Injection molded web-winding means
    • 12 Support structure
    • 14 Outer web wrapping surface
    • 15 Texture of web wrapping surface 14
    • 16 Annular portion
    • 17 Annular portion surface
    • 18 Keyway
    • 19 Keyway surface
    • 20 Web tension
    • 21 Web-winding machine applied torque
    • 22 Static coefficient of friction for interior surface of web to web wrapping surface
    • 23 Static coefficient of friction for interior surface of web to exterior surface of web
    • 24 Cinching force
    • 26 Cinching overlap
    • 28 Deleterious particles
    • 30 Web capture gate
    • 32 Spindle rotation speed (w)
    • 33 Web-winding speed (v)
    • 40 Cored segment
    • 42 Wall thickness, web wrapping surface
    • 44 Wall thickness, annular portion surface
    • 46 Support ribs
    • 48 Support web
    • 49 Wall thickness
    • 50 Sensible feature
    • 52 Web-winding machine mounting direction
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US7410529May 27, 2005Aug 12, 2008Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system and method
US7419532 *Feb 28, 2006Sep 2, 2008Caterpillar Inc.Deposition system and method
US7462222Oct 5, 2004Dec 9, 2008Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system
US7468085Dec 19, 2005Dec 23, 2008Caterpillar Inc.System and method for cleaning a filter
US8252093Aug 28, 2012Cheryl Lynn SellersFilter service system and method
US8608834Aug 27, 2012Dec 17, 2013Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system and method
US20060070359 *Oct 5, 2004Apr 6, 2006Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system
US20060070361 *May 27, 2005Apr 6, 2006Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system and method
US20060144223 *Feb 28, 2006Jul 6, 2006Sellers Cheryl LDeposition system and method
US20070137150 *Dec 19, 2005Jun 21, 2007Caterpillar Inc.System and method for cleaning a filter
US20090000471 *Jul 29, 2008Jan 1, 2009Caterpillar Inc.Filter service system and method
Classifications
U.S. Classification242/160.4, 242/610.6
International ClassificationB65H75/10, G03C3/00
Cooperative ClassificationB65H75/10, B65H2701/5122
European ClassificationB65H75/10
Legal Events
DateCodeEventDescription
Nov 21, 2003ASAssignment
Owner name: EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY, NEW YORK
Free format text: ASSIGNMENT OF ASSIGNORS INTEREST;ASSIGNORS:MCGOVERN, MICHAEL R.;EARNHART, EDGAR G.;REEL/FRAME:014744/0301;SIGNING DATES FROM 20031120 TO 20031121