How does it work?
You make a bunch of coils all the same length, bend the last 1-2 rings on the ends into a hook, and then hook it on to the holes in the titanium platters. The coils need to be a few inches shorter than the rack, so when they are installed, they can be stretched a bit so that there is a tiny gap between the individual loops for the dye. Then you take the whole assembly to an anodizing shop and have them run it for you. Or you leave it there with them and just take them boxes of coils.
They are fully adjustable for different lengths of coil or tank depths up to 48". Each rack holds up to 76 coils, up to ~3 feet in length.
The idea is, once you set it up, you just leave it there, and send boxes of coils. Assuming they are the same length as last time, you should get the same results.
Thats why I built these this way. I got tired of them using their own house racks, and having the coils come out different every time at every shop. This is very simple. Insert hook A into hole 1, repeat 152 times. The springs pulling keeps the electrical connection tight. It's a brilliant system.
And it can be adjusted for variable length coils. They just all have to be the same length. That was because shops all have different depth tanks. So one place could do 18", while another could do 30”. Different shops will do different colors and shades.
I designed and calculated all the parts for maximum electrical throughput. You can push a lot of amps through this. Then machined everything from scratch on my cnc machines. Solid 1" aluminum bar spine, with titanium construction on all contact points for full reusability, with titanium fasteners. Each rack should last a hundred uses before the aluminum parts get eaten away by the acid and need replaced.
They are big. Shipping to USA only. Email for other countries.