Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Screen reader users: click this link for accessible mode. Accessible mode has the same essential features but works better with your reader.

Patents

  1. Advanced Patent Search
Publication numberUS2090666 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateAug 24, 1937
Filing dateAug 31, 1936
Priority dateAug 31, 1936
Publication numberUS 2090666 A, US 2090666A, US-A-2090666, US2090666 A, US2090666A
InventorsCopeland Benjamin M
Original AssigneeCopeland Benjamin M
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Heater for scalp solutions
US 2090666 A
Images(2)
Previous page
Next page
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

Aug- 24, 1937- B. M. COPELAND HEATER FOR SCALP SOLUTIONS 2 Sheets-$11691 1 Filed Aug. 51, 1936 ATTORNEY.

Aug. 24, 1937.

B. M. COPELAND 2,090,666 HEATER FOR SCALP SOLUTIONS Filed Aug. a1, 1956 2 Sheets-Sheet 2 II E E:

INVENTOR.

Patented Aug. 24, 1937 UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE 3 Claims.

This invention relates to equipment for barber and beauty shops and especially to a heater for hair and scalp solutions.

The principal object of the invention is to provide a simple device, electrically operated, for retaining a group of bottles or other containers for liquids, and for keeping their contents in a warm and usable condition. Some solutions, especially saponified solutions and oils, become still when cold and aside from the difficulty of removing portions thereof from the bottle, the efliciency is greatly reduced since the oils do not penetrate the scalp and the shampoos fail to properly dissolve the greases and remove the impurities as readily as when warm or hot.

The invention further provides a simple expedient by which the bottles may be independently adjusted vertically in their respective receptacles and held in adjusted positions to vary the degree of temperature of the contents.

With the foregoing objects as paramount, the invention has particular reference to its salient features of construction and arrangement of parts which will become manifest as the description proceeds, taken in connection with the accompanying drawings, wherein:

Figure l is a perspective view of a heating device constructed according to the present invention.

Figure 2 is an elevation with portions in section, taken on lines 22 on Figure 4.

Figure 3 is a plan view with the cover and receptacles removed and Figure 4 is a plan view partly in section.

Continuing with a more detailed description of the drawings, l denotes a casing, the walls of which are shaped to form legs 2. A floor is provided in the casing and is comprised of metal plates 3, interposed between which is a sheet of asbestos 4, as shown in Figure 2.

Spaced vertically in two opposite walls of the casing I are rows of apertures 5 to receive pins or keys 6, for a purpose to be hereinafter described.

Removably disposed within the casing l is a core comprised of a group of relatively spaced cylindrical receptacles 1. These receptacles are joined together and to the cover 8 of the casing I, which latter is secured to the casing by screws 9, which are receivable in ears l0, extending inwardly from the Walls of the casing I at the top thereof.

The receptacles l are joined together by partitions which are comprised of strips of metal II with an interposing layer of asbestos l2. The chamber thus defined also has a layer of asbestos I3 at its top, which is aiiixed to the cover 8 of the casing. Accordingly, the chamber is completely bounded by heat insulation except on the walls of the receptacles l, which are exposed to the heat of the lamp l4 within the chamber.

The lamp I4 is of small voltage and is mounted in a socket l5, affixed to the floor 2 of the casing. A rubber sleeve I6 protrudes through the floor and a conventional electric cord ll extends to a suitable source of current.

Should it be desired to maintain the liquid in a bottle such as shown at 18 in Figure 1, at a comparatively high temperature, it is allowed to extend as low as possible in the receptacle. To reduce or vary the temperature, the bottle is elevated, and the pin 6 inserted through apertures 5 and similar apertures l9 spaced vertically in the wall of the receptacle opposite. Thus the pin affords a stop at any desired elevation in the receptacle.

In order to provide means for determining whether or not the lamp is burning, a small aperture 20 is provided in the center of the cover 8.

Manifestly, the construction as shown and described is capable of some modification and such modification as may be construed within the scope and meaning of the appended claims is also considered to be within the spirit and intent of the invention.

What is claimed is:-

l. A heater for liquid scalp solutions comprising a casing having vertically spaced apertures in its walls and a series of relatively spaced, cylindrical receptacles disposed therein having open upper ends and spaced apertures in register with those in said casing, means insulating the space between said receptacles against dissipation of heat therein, a heating means in said space and means receivable in the apertures in said casing and receptacles to retain a solution container at adjusted levels in said receptacles.

2. A heater for liquid containers comprising a casing and a cover, receptacles connected to said cover having open ends and disposed in spaced relationship in said casing to define a heat retaining chamber, a heater therein, said casing and receptacles having vertical rows of apertures in register and means receivable in said apertures for holding a container for liquids at predetermined levels in said receptacles.

3. A heater for liquids comprising a casing having a plurality of receptacles therein for receiving bottles of liquid, said casing and said receptacles each having spaced apertures in register, means receivable in said apertures for holding said bottles at adjusted levels in said receptacles and means within the space defined by said receptacles for electrically heating the same.

BENJAMIN M. COPELAND.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2644072 *Oct 2, 1951Jun 30, 1953Aruth Violet JDispenser
US2653214 *Feb 16, 1951Sep 22, 1953A A MorganElectric test bottle bath
US2907861 *Nov 25, 1957Oct 6, 1959Melton William LElectrical oil heating device
US3005084 *Feb 20, 1959Oct 17, 1961Eagan Thomas MFood warmer
US3089939 *Apr 6, 1960May 14, 1963KamborianDip-type adhesive container
US4065660 *Mar 10, 1976Dec 27, 1977Seb S.A.Electrical appliance for heating feeding-bottles and like containers
US5248870 *Dec 20, 1991Sep 28, 1993Marlyn RedalElectric heating device for warming the contents of bottles or other containers
US5700991 *Apr 25, 1996Dec 23, 1997Osbern; Lida N.Heating device for heating a gel container received therein
US6454127Aug 17, 2000Sep 24, 2002Sheree SuomelaSelf-contained liquid dispenser with heating means
US8792781 *Oct 6, 2010Jul 29, 2014Rochester CCC IncorporatedPersonal fluid warming device and associated methods
US20090208193 *Feb 16, 2009Aug 20, 2009Medela Holding AgBreastmilk Handling Apparatus Particularly Useful for Warming of Breastmilk Containers Such as Bottles and Syringes
Classifications
U.S. Classification219/428, 132/73, 219/521, 219/552
International ClassificationH05B3/00
Cooperative ClassificationH05B3/0033
European ClassificationH05B3/00L