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Publication numberUS3817103 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateJun 18, 1974
Filing dateFeb 4, 1970
Priority dateFeb 4, 1970
Publication numberUS 3817103 A, US 3817103A, US-A-3817103, US3817103 A, US3817103A
InventorsA Diamond, C Usedom
Original AssigneeDiamond Res Corp
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Copier test sheet
US 3817103 A
A copier test sheet and method for determining the copy sheet temperature of document copying machines, which comprises a sheet of paper to be fed through the copier, the sheet having a plurality of separate and distinct patches or coating of temperature-sensitive material thereon, each patch or area being sensitized to a distinct and different temperature level, covering increments across a temperature operating range which copy sheets will be subjected to in a copier, such that when the sheet is fed through the copier there will be a change in the color or physical condition of those patches or areas whose sensitivity lies either at or below the actual temperature that the paper encountered.
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Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

United States Patent 1191 Diamond et al.

1451 June 18, 1974 COPIER TEST SHEET I [75] Inventors: Arthur S. Diamond; Charles J. i Exam.zer RlCh?rd Quelsser Usedom, both of Palos Verdes Assistant ExammerDen1s E, Corr Peninsula Calm Attorney, Agent, or F1rm-S0k0lsk1, McCormick & Sh [73] Assignee: Diamond Research Corporation, Gap

Rolling Hills Estates, Calif. [22] Filed: Feb. 4, 1970 L h z h f d I h copier test s eet an met 0 or etermlnmg t e [21] Appl' 8638 copy sheet temperature of document copying ma- I chines, which comprises a sheet of paper to be fed 52 us. or. 73/356, 1 16/1 14.5 through the copier, the sheet having a plurality of p- [51] Int. Cl. GOlk 11/12 aratc and in patch s or coating of temperature- [58] Field of Search 73/356, 358, 343; s ti a ri h r n, a h patch or area being 1 16/114 V, 1 14.5 sensitized to a distinct and difierent temperature level, covering increments across a temperature operating [5 References Cit d range which copy sheets will be subjected to in a UNITED STATES PATENTS copier, such that when the sheet is fed through the 1 73 358 copier there will be a change in the color or physical 2, condition of those patches or areas whose sensitivity 3333476 8/1967 Hardy 73/362 lies either at or below the actual temperature that the a er encountered FOREIGN PATENTS OR APPLICATIONS p p 1,029,605 5/1966 Great Britain 73/356 1 Clfllm, 2 Drawmg Flgures zoo r i O ZIOF 2r s, O 230F 210% f 2eo1= /-|9 O 290F O 300* FEED DIRECTlON corntn 'rns'r sneer SPEClFlCATlON Briefly, the herein invention relates to a method and device for determining temperatures. Specifically, the herein invention relates to a test sheet and method of using same for determining the copy sheet temperature of electrostatic, thermographic, or other copying machines.

There are two major types of electrostatic copying processes. The first is known as transfer electrostatic copying or xerographic copying. The other process is normally defined as direct electrostatic copying. In the transfer electrostatic process, a charged photoconductive layer such as selenium or selenium alloy is deposited as an amorphous layer on the surface of a metallic drum. The process consists essentially of six steps: charging, exposure, development, transfer, surface reconditioning and fusing. The image in this process is transferred from the original document to a receiver sheet, which is usually ordinary paper.

Direct electrostatic processes are similar in principal to the transfer electrostatic process, except that the entire operation is carried out on a coated sheet of paper. The coating is a photoconductive layer which is used only once, with the image being formed thereon and them permanently fixed thereto.

In a typical xerographic copying cycle, the rotating drum is first given a uniform positive electrical charge by a closely spaced corona device. The corona consists essentially of a taut wire, usually tungsten, strung between terminal posts inside a grounded reflector; operating at about 6M0 volts, the corona wire ionizes surrounding air and discharges a stream of ions, or charged species, which uniformly deposit onto the surface of the photoconductor.

Next, the charged element is exposed to a projected light image of the original document. In light-struck areas, the selenium layer becomes conductive, causing the charges immediately thereon to bleed through the photoconductive coating to the grounded metallic drum. The result is an invisible pattern of electrical charges corresponding to the printed or image areas of the original document; it is called a latent electrostatic image."

In the third step, a quantity of minute, spherically shaped heads is cascaded over the drum surface. Each of these beads, which are perhaps one-half millimeter in diameter, carries on its surface a quantity of black, resinous toner powder comprised of much smaller particles, about 1 to 10 microns in diameter.

The carrier beads and toner powder undergo a unique tribo-electric effect such that through intimate mixing they develop opposite electrical charges and are thereafter held together by electrostatic attraction. This tribo-electric effect is attributed to an electron donor-acceptor relationship between the two materials; they are selected specifically for their ability to enter into this electron exchange.

Continuing with the third step, intimate contact between "toned beads and photoconductor results in a loss of toner by those beads which contact charged areas of the drum surface. Where the charge on the selenium exceeds the electrostatic bond between bead and toner, the toner is released to the drum. This step is known as development, it produces a visible image corresponding to the original document. More specifically, it is called cascade development" as the beads are literally cascaded over the rotating drum.

The carrier beads then fall into a. reservoir at the base of the drum, are mechanically returned to that feed point where they were originally discharged over said drum, and are replenished with fresh toner powder.

The drum then rotates to the transfer station where the fourth operation is effected: the toned image is transferred intact from the selenium surface to a sheet of ordinary paper by electrical charge application to the baclt of the receiver sheet.

After transfer is completed, the drum is cleaned by a rotating brush or other device which contacts the surface. Excess toner particles are either drawn into a filter bag by vacuum or some other collection means is employed to gather up residual toner. The drum is then subjected to light exposure and/or a negative charge to neutralize residual charges, and to prepare it for the next printing cycle. These conditioning operations comprise the fifth step of the process.

Meanwhile, the toned image is fixed onto the paper surface in the sixth step by a fusing device. In some equipment, the fuser assembly is simply an infra-red lamp which instantaneously melts the toner into the fibers of the paper as the sheet passes through. Upon leaving the area of intense radiant energy the toner cools and resolidifies before the sheet exits from the machine. The net result is a permanent image which will not smudge or smear, will not fade out as carbon black is a primary pigment in the resinous mixture, and which is delivered to the operator completely dry.

Other fusing devices contain both a source of heat and a pair of smooth metal rollers; the imaged sheet passes through the heated nip and is fixed by the combination of heat and mechanical energy.

Fusing completes the xerographic process. It is a most critical step because the range of permissible temperature is narrrow for any given machine. If copies do not receive heat and/or mechanical energy, then toner particles can be wiped off the sheet after delivery from the machine. Such copies feel gritty because they contain loose particles of toner, and the unfixed toner powder is free to soil hands, clothing, and machine components.

If on the other hand, too much energy is applied, the copy paper can be scorched and will emit offensive odors. Scorching also presents a potential fire hazard. With excessive heat, fused toner, particularly in heavy image areas, can transfer to transport or fusing rollers in the machine and be redeposited in the molten state onto the copy sheet with each revolution thereby creating an undesirable multiple-image effect known as offsetting. K

Direct electrostatic copiers operate in a series of operations similar to transfer electrostatic machines except the process is reduced essentially to four steps: charging, exposure, development, and image fixation.

Paper bearing a photoconductive coating is subjected to the first three steps just as in a transfer electrostatic device. Machines using a dry toner powder accomplish the last step, image fixation, by fusing, while liquid toner machines render the developed image permanent by air drying. The drying operation in a liquid electrostatic copier may or may not use heated air.

Transfer or electrostatic copiers and direct electrostatic machines have delivered various levels of perambinet temperature or humidity, and variations in.

electrical power as might occur during those times other major electrical equipment items or appliances are in operation at the same installation. Further, it can go out of adjustment for various reasons, including improper adjustment by a Serviceman.

Thermographic copying machines depend upon the absorption of radiant heat energy by the printed areas of a document to transfer heat to a temperature sensitive copy sheet. Original and copy sheet are superimposed and fed past an infrared source in one type of thermographic copier. The speed at which this set of sheets runs through the machine determines how dark or light the resultant copy will be. At high speed, the heat sensitive paper will not absorb as much energy as it would at the lower machine speed setting.

Obviously, the application for the copier test sheet of this invention would be to determine relative heating values of a thermographic copier when operated at various speed settings within the range of adjustment provided.

The water or moisture content of the copy paper has a substantial effect on the amount of heat required for fusing or fixing an image. High moisture content in the copy sheet will require a significantly greater amount of heat at the fusing temperature. Thus, such sheets will not properly perform in a copy machine where the fuse point is set for a paper with normal or average moisture content. .Without delicate measuring instruments, the copier machine serviceman is unable to determine the moisture content of a given batch of paper when a complaint has been registered concerning the operation of a machine, and thus it is very difficult to determine what is the problem when, for example, it might be high moisture content and not the fact that the fuse point of the machine is incorrect or that the toner is bad.

Prior to the herein invention, there has been no relatively straightforward means for determining whether the fusing temperature or drying air temperature setting of a machine is properly set. Obviously, devices such as pyrometers and surface temperature thermometers could be utilized. However, this type of equipment is both expensive and requires a considerable degree of skill in order to successfully operate with rela tion to a copier. Additionally, the use of mechanical apparatus such as this positioned in copy machines is a delicate operation and can often break or cause damage to the copier, inherently making their utilization a very delicate and time consuming process.

Thus, an object of this invention is to provide a simple method and device for determining the fusing or fixing temperature of direct or transfer electrostatic copiers.

Another object of this invention is to provide a simple method and device for determining the operation temperature of thermographic copying machines.

Another object of this invention is to provide a device and method for determining the maximum temperature a copy sheet is subjected to in a copier which can be utilized without disassembling the apparatus.

One further object of this invention is to provide a device and method of obtaining a permanent record of the temperature a copy sheet is subjected to in a copier at the time the test was conducted.

The above and other objects of this invention are accomplished by a copier test sheet in accordance with this invention which consists of a base sheet of material made of paper or plastic. The sheet is coated with different patches of temperature sensitive compositions covering a wide temperature range above and below the maximum temperature encountered by a copy sheet passing through a copier. The patches will either be in the form of a coating, such as a paint or the like, at each spot for a given temperature, or will comprise a plurality of temperature sensitive patches which will be adhered to the sheet by adhesive or the like. The temperature at which each patch or spot will be affected is printed or marked on the sheet adjacent that spot. The material utilized for the patches or spots on the paper will change color or appearance in some manner when their critical temperature is reached. For example, a spot could change from white to black at its temperature sensitive level. The test sheet is then run through a copier machine as a normal copy sheet, while a black original document is correspondingly run through. When the test sheet is ejected from the machine, the temperature in the copier will have affected the temperature sensitive spots or patches such that one can determine the approximate maximum temperature the paper encountered in the machine. It is believed the invention will be further understood from the following detailed description and drawing in which:

FIG. l is a plan view of the test sheet of this invention.

FIG. 2 is a cross-sectional view taken along lines 2-2 of FIG. 1.

Turning to the drawings, the test sheet 11 consists of material such as paper or plastic. The test sheet 11 should be cut to the same size as the regular copy paper intended for the machine with which the test sheet is to be used. Disposed on the sheet are a plurality of patches 13 of temperature sensitive compositions, each spot or patch 13 on the paper will undergo a visible change at a specific critical temperature for that spot. As shown in the drawing, for example, a plurality of 11 temperature sensitive spots are disposed on the paper, each spot having a critical temperature ten degrees above the adjacent spot so as to cover a temperature range from 200 to 300F. The spots 13 can be applied directly to the sheet 111 as in the form of individual coating, or more preferably, are patches as seen particularly in FIG. 2 of a coating 15 mounted on a base of paper or the like 17, which is adhered by adhesive or other material to the sheet lll. It has been found that the utilization of the individual patches greatly facilitates the assembling or formation of the test sheet 11 as compared to spraying or depositing a plurality of different coatings on a given sheet.

The composition of the spots 13 can vary widely. The patches can be of material such as disclosed in U.S. Pat.

No. 2,799,167., which consist of a fusible crystalline pigment which is normally white in color, dispersed in a binder and coated onto an absorbent base material, having a contrasting color such as black paper. Thus, the spots would appear white on the test sheet 11. When the critical fuse temperature is reached they are absorbed by the black paper 17, as seen in FIG. 2, and thus appear black to the eye. Thus, for example, if an electrostatic copier had a fuse temperature of 250, the patches on the test sheet 11 from 200 through 250 would all change to black, while the remaining patches of 260-300F would remain white on the test sheet after it had been ejected from the copier.

Many differing temperature sensitive compositions well known in the art have been used in the past as indicia for temperature ranges or as temperature indicators. Attention is directed to the type of material, for example, disclosed in U.S. Pat. No. 2,269,038, which comprises a paper base having a colored face covered by a film of a color different from the base and obscuring the base. When this film is subjected to a minimum melttemperature, it becomes identified and reveals the in that of the underlying base. then be As can be seen from FIG. 1, the series of temperature sensitive patches or spots 13 are arranged in a 45 angle, across the test sheet 11. Additionally, as can be seen, there is an indicia 19 on the test sheet or arrows 21 indicating the feed direction of the test sheet in the copier. The preferred alignment of the dots or patches 13 at a 45 angle is coordinated with the aforegoing indicia 19, since it is preferred to run two test sheets 11 through a copier. Thus in performing the method of this inventionon a sheet-fed copier, the sheet 11 is placed in the paper feeding compartment of the machine. In the case of a roll-fed copier, the copier test sheet of this invention can be affixed to the continuous web of pressure-sensitive tape or other suitable means.

A blank original is preferable to use as the test document because it assures that no toner is transferred to the treated areas of the test sheet. Such toner deposits are unwanted since they can be mistaken for the endpoint on the test sheet. A first test sheet can, for example, be fed through the copier from the narrowest side 23. The arrow pointing in that feed direction will accordingly be circled so that the test sheet can be indentified as being run inthat direction. The next test sheet would be run through in the opposite direction, utilizing the narrow side 25 first, and the arrow pointing downwardly on the sheet would be circled to indicate that it had been fed in this direction. Alternatively, when the copier is made to receive paper being fed lengthwise side 27 would first be fed for example through the copier, and for a subsequent test sheet feeding side 29 would first be fed. Once again, the appropriate arrows are circled.

By aligning the patches at 45, it assures that each patch will contact a different portion of the roller as it passes through the fusing section of the copier. This is desirable since, as is apparent, each patch absorbs a certain amount of heat energy. If the patches or dots were co-aligned such that they all would pass over the same spot on a roller or heated area of the fuser, then the successive dots in the co-aligned arrangement would not truly reflect the heat input since a significant amount of heat would be previously absorbed in that section of the roller. After the two test sheets are run through the copier, depending upon whether the copier feeds from the short or long side of the paper as discussed above, they are compared and an average is taken of the end-points. Theoretically, the same endpoint should appear on both sheets. However, where on sheet, for example, would indicate an end point of 250 and the other 260, an average could be taken where the maximum temperature could be determined to be about 255F for the copier.

It should be pointed out that for certain copiers, such as the Copytron 2000 series machines, manufactured by Addressograph-Multigraph Corporation, access is provided to the fusing section so that the operator can by-pass charging, exposing, and development stations. For such machines, the copier test sheet of this invention can simply be run through the fusing section without initially placing it in the feed compartment.

In accord with the herein invention, a test sheet can have a very wide range of temperature sensitive patches so as to cover the operating range for virtually all copies. Alternatively, different test sheets can have differing ranges of temperature sensitive patches depending upon the type of copier being tested and its normal operating temperature.

It is believed that the invention will be further understood from the following detailed examples:

EXAMPLE I An 8% X l1-inch sheet of 20-l'b. Xerographic copy paper identified as Xerox Copy Bond was treated with three Tempilaq temperature sensitive lacquers, a product of Tempil Corp., New York, New York. The three deposits of lacquer were spaced about 2 inches apart across the 8% inch width of the sheet, so that they were aligned perpendicularly to the feed direction of a Xerox Model 813, 914 or 720 copier.

These deposits or patches were placed on the paper by means of the brush-in-cap applicator furnished with each bottle of Tempilaq. The patches were each about one-half inch square and about l-mil thick after drying.

One square consisted of Tempilaq which melts at 263F; the second contained Tempilaq sensitive to 269F; and the third patch was prepared with Tempilaq graded for. 275F.

The sheet was placed in the paper feed compartment of a Xerox 914 copier, treated side up, immediately beneath the top sheet of copy paper, that is, immediately beneath the first sheet to be fed into the machine. The side treated with temperature sensitive lacquer being face-up in the 914 copier is the one which would normally receive the toned image.

A white sheet of paper was set on the glass exposure platen where originals are normally placed for copying. The dial was set for one copy and the Print button depressed.

The copier test sheet of this invention emerged from the Xerox 914 copier with the 263F patch fully melted and resolidified, the 269F patch only partially fused, and the 275F patch showing no indication of having been fused in the machine. When heated to its design temperature, the coating changed from a chalky, waxy surface to a thinner glossy layer that has penetrated through the test sheet paper and is visible on the back side. The test sheet is then rendered translucent in those areas in which fusion has occurred.

The above results indicate the fusing temperature of the machine to be in the 263F to 275F range.

EXAMPLE II EXAMPLE III Example I was repeated, except that the three patches were prepared from Tempilaq liquids having temperature sensitive levels of 182F, 188F, and 194F, respectively, and the sheet was run through a Xerox 2,400 machine. Also, the patches were spaced across the 11-inch length of the sheet as the 2400 copier is fed in the cross-grain direction.

Results indicated the fusing temperature to be in the I82F to 194F range.

One of the problems in utilizing the aforegoing types of temperature sensitive material is that the user of the test sheet cannot view the patches at the time fusion occurs but must infer from the appearance of the cooled patches the operating temperature of the machine. Additionally a source of potential error in utilizing the type of patches of Examples I-III is in the variation in the thickness of the applied coating. The liquids are typically formulated with a highly volatile solvent which thickens as it is brushed onto the test sheet. As a result, it is often difficult to obtain a patch having a uniform thickness. Areas containing a heavy deposit will not fuse as readily as those areas having a thin layer of material. In view of this, it is preferred to utilize a temperature-sensitive material which is uniformly thick and undergoes a distinct color change.

Thus, as indicated above, it is preferred to utilize separate patches of material which are adhered to the test sheet. A typical product that is suitable is called Temp-Plate, and is known as a direct reading temperature indicating sticker manufactured by the William Wahl Company of Santa Monica, California. The stickers are available in 10F incremental steps over a wide temperature range. A similar product is called Thermo-Paper, manufactured by the Paper Thermometer Company of Natick, Massachusetts. The patches of these types of material can then be affixed to the test sheet by adhesive or cement, or doublecoated adhesive tapes. It is important that the adhesive be compatible with the temperature sensitive patch so that its temperature will not change prematurely in storage or will change at a different level than its designed value. Generally, the manufacture of the test patches will recommend the most suitable types of adhesives to be utilized.

EXAMPLE IV To an 8% X 11 inch sheet of -lb. duplicator bond paper were affixed ll one-fourth inch diameter circular Temp-Plate stickers extending diagonally across the sheet, spaced at a distance of three-fourths inch apart. These stickers were sensitive to eleven different temperatures at 10F increments from 200F through 300F.

The assembly described in the preceding paragraph was placed at the top of the feed tray in a Xerox 3600 copier. A blank, white sheet of paper was used instead of an original document of the exposure platen of the Xerox machine. The copier was activated to produce one copy of this blank original with the temperature indicating sheet of this invention run through the imaging mechanism in place of the usual copy sheets contained in the feed tray.

The test sheet of this example emerged from the copying machine with the stickers identified from 200F to 230F having turned black. The 240F sticker was only partially darkened while the 250F through 300F stickers remained gray-white in color.

From this rapid test, it was determined that the fusing temperature of the copier was in the range of 230F to 240F.

EXAMPLE V The same test sheet as Example IV was used, except that it was run through a Xerox 813 copier. The stickers sensitized to 200F through 230F all turned solid black.

The 240F sticker had a black outer rim with the central portion of the circular patch still gray-black in color.

From this, it was determined the fusing temperature of that particular 813 copier was in the range of 230F to 240F.

EXAMPLE VI The same test patches as Example IV were used, except that the supporting paper was a zinc oxide-resin coated sheet, such as is normally used in direct electrostatic copying machines. This particular paper was manufactured by the Bruning Division of the Addressograph-Multigraph Corporation under the name Bruning 2000 Series Electrostatic Copy Paper No. 32-155.

The sheet thus prepared was run through the fuser section of a Bruning 2000 machine by inserting the sheet through the rear access port so that the charging, exposing and developing sections were by-passed.

The test sheet in this example emerged indicating the fuser section to be operating at a temperature between 270F and 280F.

EXAMPLE VII The same test sheet as Example IV was used, except that it was run through a Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing Company desk-top, Thermo-Fax Secretary copier having the speed adjustment dial set at the maximum point. Only the sticker sensitized to 200F turned black.

EXAMPLE VIII Same as Example VII, except the speed adjustment dial of the 3M Thermo-Fax Secretary was set at the three-fourths point. The stickers sensitized to 200F through 240F all turned solid black.

Example IX Same as Example VII, except the speed adjustment of the 3M Thermo-Fax Secretary was set at the onefourth point. The stickers sensitized to 200F through 290F all turned solid black.

We claim:

1. A method of determining the maximum temperature a copy sheet is subjected to in a copying machine having a prescribed feed direction for processing sheets therethrough, said method comprising:

providing test sheets having individual temperature sensitive patches thereon which have differing critical temperatures covering an operating range for y a copying machine, said sheets being arranged so that said patches are spatially disposed along a reference line disposed at about 45 with respect to said feed direction, with the patches being arranged in order of increasing critical temperature starting with the patch having the lowest critical temperature and ending with the patch having the highest critical temperature,

feeding two of said test sheets separately through the said copying machine along said feed direction and machine.

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Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US4173733 *May 30, 1978Nov 6, 1979General Electric CompanyBattery charger with liquid crystal charge current indicator
US4232684 *Jul 14, 1978Nov 11, 1980Melvin ChervitzFever thermometer
US4371827 *Aug 22, 1980Feb 1, 1983General Electric CompanyBattery charger with indicator for indicating full charge of secondary cells or battery thereof
US4392102 *Apr 28, 1981Jul 5, 1983General Electric CompanyLiquid crystal indicator
US4738549 *Apr 3, 1986Apr 19, 1988Plimpton R GregoryPool thermometer
US5984523 *Feb 3, 1998Nov 16, 1999International Business Machines CorporationMethod for recording the heat generated in a hole wall of a substrate during a drilling operation
US6027245 *Jul 26, 1999Feb 22, 2000International Business Machines CorporationApparatus for measuring a temperature of a substrate during a drilling operation
US6120179 *Oct 18, 1999Sep 19, 2000International Business Machines CorporationApparatus for measuring the temperature of a circuit board during a drilling operation
US6390695 *Aug 8, 2000May 21, 2002Hewlett-Packard CompanyImaging device testing with thermographic sheet material
US6757492 *Sep 22, 2003Jun 29, 2004Eastman Kodak CompanyMethod of verifying the usabilty of photosensitive film product just prior to use
US8594517 *Feb 9, 2011Nov 26, 2013Canon Kabushiki KaishaColor image forming apparatus having function of obtaining color information of patch
US9075330Oct 22, 2013Jul 7, 2015Canon Kabushiki KaishaColor image forming apparatus having function of obtaining color information of patch
US20060257182 *Jul 16, 2004Nov 16, 2006Bernd SchultheisPrinting device
US20110217052 *Feb 9, 2011Sep 8, 2011Canon Kabushiki KaishaColor image forming apparatus having function of obtaining color information of patch
DE10125039B4 *May 22, 2001Oct 6, 2005Hewlett-Packard Development Co., L.P., HoustonTesten einer Bilderzeugungsvorrichtung mit einem thermographischen Blattmaterial
U.S. Classification374/104, 116/217, 374/162, 399/15
International ClassificationG03G5/00
Cooperative ClassificationG03G5/00
European ClassificationG03G5/00