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Publication numberUS2537377 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateJan 9, 1951
Filing dateDec 2, 1948
Priority dateDec 2, 1948
Publication numberUS 2537377 A, US 2537377A, US-A-2537377, US2537377 A, US2537377A
InventorsMark Soss
Original AssigneeMark Soss
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Fountain paintbrush
US 2537377 A
Abstract  available in
Images(1)
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

Jan. 9, 1951 M. soss 2,537,377

FOUNTAIN PAINTBRUSH Filed Dec. 2, 1948 Zhwentor Mark Sass (Ittomeg Patented Jan. 9, 1951 UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE FOUNTAIN PAINTBRUSH Mark Soss, Spokane, Wash.

Application December 2, 1948, Serial No. 63,010

1 Claim. 1

My present invention relates to an improved fountain paint brush of the type including a tubular handle having communication with the bristles so that paint may be supplied to the bristles through the tubular handle for application by brushing without the need for continual dipping into a supply of paint.

It is therefore one object of the invention to provide a paint brush which is adapted to be secured to a paint supply which, under control, supplies paint to the bristles by means of air under pressure.

Another object of the invention is to provide a paint brush which will distribute the paint so received evenly to the bristles of the brush so that a smooth paint job may be accomplished.

Another object of the invention is to provide a paint brush with a tubular handle which is externally threaded to facilitate securing to a conventional spray gun by means of an internally threaded sleeve.

In the accompanying drawings I have illustrated one complete example of the physical embodiment of my invention according to the best mode I have thus far devised, but it will be understood that various changes and alterations may be made in the exemplified structure within the scope of the appended claim.

In the drawings:

Figure 1 is a view in side elevation.

Figure 2 is a fragmentary vertical sectional view of the brush and its securing means.

Figure 3 is a transverse sectional view as at line 33 of Fig. 1. i

Figure 4 incorporates a modified type of spray gun which may be used with the brush of my invention.

Figure 5 is a fragmentary view upon an enlarged scale showing the connection between the brush and the spray gun in longitudinal section.

Referring now to the drawings I have illustrated the present preferred embodiment of my invention as comprising a paint brush having bristles 2 mounted in the frame i by means of a suitable material such as rubber F1. .A. tubular handle 6 is formed integrally with the frame 4 and is threaded externally as at Ill to ccact with an internally threaded sleeve ii. The sleeve 12 is provided with a head l4 knurled on its periphspray gun 22 having a hose connection 24 extending to a source of air under pressure (not shown) to operate the spray gun i the usual manner. Jet 29 is provided with a shoulder 28 and when sleeve I2 is threaded on the handle 8 and tightened, handle 8 is drawn inwardly pressing its end face against gasket 30 and causing a seal to be formed between handle 8 and shoulder 28. Within the tubular handle 8 I have provided a sleeve 32 which extends through the mounting rubber 6 into the base or rear portion of the bristles 2. Frictionally secured about the end of the sleeve 32 is a nozzle 34 having an elongated orifice 35 for the purpose of evenly dispersing the inflowing paint over the bristles 2 for application to a surface.

It will be apparent thatwith a supply of paint in the container 38 of the spray gun and its valve which is of conventional formation and opened by actuating lever 42, paint will flow under pressure and be emitted from the jet 2!] into the sleeve 32, and it will carry into the bristles and be. dispersed over the bristles 2 from which it may be brushed onto the surface to be painted.

It is possible to perform a better paint job ,having the qualities of a brush painted surface and also eliminate the waste of paint prevalent in spray gun painting. Also the time consumed in dipping the brush when painting is used in brushing thus completing the job in a fraction of the time necessary in the old brush and bucket method. 7

In Figure 4 I have shown a modified form of paint container M on the paint spray gun which is of lesser length thus providing a lighter tool since the weight of the paint is lessened. The container Mi is provided with a boss 46 having a threaded opening communicating with the container, and a threaded plug 48 is used as a closure and removably screwed into the opening. If desired, paint may be supplied to the container from an elevated source, or otherwise, through a tube connected to this opening.

Having thus described my invention what I claim as new and desire to secure by Letters Patent is:

A spray gun having a forwardly projecting barrel, a tube of less diameter than the barrel projecting forwardly from said barrel, a conical jet at the front end of said tube spaced forwardly from the barrel and having its rear end surrounded by a circumferentially extending shoulder, a sleeve nut loosely fitting around said shoulder and surrounding said jet and projecting forwardly therefrom and having its rear portion internally thickened and forming a flange fitting snugly about the tube and having its front and rear side faces in abutting engagement with the shoulder and the front end of the barrel, a gasket in said sleeve nut fitting about said jet and against the front side face of said shoulder, a

member having a. rearwardly extending externally threaded tubular neck screwed into said sleeve nut and held in compressing contact with the gasket by the nut and thereby forming a. sealed joint between the neck and the shoulder of said jet, a sleeve entering the neck through the front end thereof and fitting snugly therein with its rear end bearing against said gasket, and a nozzle at the front end of said sleeve.

REFERENCES CITED The following references are of record in the file of this patent:

UNITED STATES PATENTS Number Name Date 1,085,234 Allan Jan. 27, 1914 1,930,614 Hall Oct. 17, 1933 0 2,126,999 Mitchell Aug. 16, 1938 2,322,165 Simpson June 15, 1943 2,482,905 Eisner Sept. 27, 1949 FOREIGN PATENTS 10 Number Country Date 3085841 Great Britain Mar. 28, 1929 OTHER, REFERENCES Ser..No. 388,699. Rotheim (A. P. C.) published 15 May '25, 1943.

Patent Citations
Cited PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US1085234 *Jan 27, 1909Jan 27, 1914James AllanSelf-feeding paint-brush.
US1930614 *Apr 25, 1931Oct 17, 1933Hall Clarence MurrayGas fuel economizer for burners
US2126999 *Mar 21, 1936Aug 16, 1938William Emrich JrFountain paint brush device
US2322165 *Feb 17, 1940Jun 15, 1943Earl W SimpsonSpray gun
US2482905 *Oct 14, 1948Sep 27, 1949Hanlon & Goodman CoFountain liquid-applying brush
GB308841A * Title not available
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US2821048 *Jul 6, 1955Jan 28, 1958Efford John TDispensing device
US2855619 *Apr 19, 1956Oct 14, 1958Graham Herbert MToothbrush
US4035870 *Dec 24, 1975Jul 19, 1977Crown Zellerbach CorporationFiber distribution and depositing apparatus
US5904434 *Aug 8, 1997May 18, 1999Wagner Spray Tech CorporationInternal feed paintbrush
Classifications
U.S. Classification239/526, 401/146, 401/289, 239/592, 401/288, 15/321, 401/188.00R
International ClassificationA46B11/00, A46B11/06
Cooperative ClassificationA46B11/063
European ClassificationA46B11/06B