Chair Clamp

About the Product

Fischer is a leading name with expertise in fabrication, manufacture, and export of the Chair Clamp, manufactured using top-quality steel. Fischer delivers this chair clamp in varying sizes and styles. The commodity passes through various quality controls to ensure optimal efficiency and impeccability.

Technical Data

Chair Clamp is a heavy-duty metalworking & welding clamp which specializes in combining speed and power through compatibility with the impact wrench. Chair clamp is designed for high torque loads applied by an impact wrench, ideal for pressing parts together, preventing partial slippage, eliminating the bottleneck clamp from a production line, and more. They also have a flexible T-handle as well as a hex-head. This allows for easy adjustment of the clamp while fitting in tighter gaps and for the use of a wide range of drivers, including ratchets, impact wrenches, torque wrenches, breaker bars, and more.

The clamp also comes with flattened copper screws and plates plated with zinc. This protects the clamp by preventing the build-up and rusting of weld spatters.

Various types of Chair Clamps:

  1. C-Clamp: The standard C-Clamp is the traditional go-to chair clamp. Every sequence of clamps starts with different sizes of C-Clamps.
  2. Standard C-Clamps: Most common
  3. Double Anvil C-Clamps: Distributing even loading
  4. Fast Release C-Clamps: Quick Action
  5. Copper Coated C-Clamps: Stop weld spatter from building up
  6. Deep Reach C-Clamps: Long Reach
  7. Locking C-Clamps: One-handed use
  8. F-Clamp: The f-clamp is designed for a large capacity of opening. This chair clamp has a slider bar that allows easy adjustment to the opening capacity, meeting a wide range of applications.
  9. Parallel Clamp: The parallel clamp is similar to the f-clamp. This chair clamp is ideal for woodworking under increased loads; the clamp jaws remain parallel to give a wide distribution area and prevent dimples from being left in the wood.
  10. Locking Clamp: Another very common chair clamp is the locking clamp. They are fast and one-handed, which makes them perfect for welding purposes.
  11. Sheet metal clamps: Sheet metal clamps are similar to locking clamps, except that they have a large surface area at the clamp jaws, making them ideal for clamping sheet metal materials.
  12. Locking Chain Clamp: This chair clamp is similar to the locking clamp, but it allows a clamp load to be added in tight spaces as you can squeeze the chain inside and around a pipe or anything else on a different surface. The chain often helps it to bind a variety of shapes.
  13. Toggle Clamp: Toggle chair clamp is perfect for use with a wooden chair, and can also be used with other chairs by using attachments.
  14. Edge Clamp: The edge clamp can control its location in two directions, with three separate screws. This makes the clamp suitable to hold parts for a weld or to glue an assembly.
  15. Web Clamp: Web clamps are perfect for awkwardly shaped chairs. The corners are used to lock a load onto the assembly into the unit. This chair clamp is usually used for wooden chairs.
  16. Vertical Plate Lifting Clamp: This clamp uses rotating teeth that use the weight of what is raised to add an increased load, preventing slipping of the plate.
  17. Pneumatic Clamp: Pneumatic clamps use compressed air to apply a load to the clamping. This chair clamp is used for fixing heavy chairs and objects.


Using a chair clamp is used to keep the two pieces of wood tightly adjacent to each other and let the glue do the job.

The information given below describes the best way of using the chair clamp for broken chairs or furniture.

  • Open the chair clamp with a counterclockwise twist on the handle. Keep twisting till the clamp is wider than the pieces of wood that you are tying together.
  • Place the wood in the square so that the pieces touch at the right angle and secure with a thin layer of wood glue. If you add too much wood glue, it can be easily wiped with a damp cloth once the chair clamp is secure.

Place either of the chair clamps at the right-angle. To tighten the lock, twist the handle, twist until the piece is stable. Keep the piece clamped for a total of two hours, until the wood glue dries.

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