I'm Sandra Adams, a blogger and enthusiast of many eclectic targets, including pottery and industrial equipment and supplies. I've traced my family tree as far back as I can go and there is not one moment where my family hasn't been involved in manufacturing. My dad worked as a mechanic repairing industrial machinery and if it wasn't for me, he wouldn't have anyone to pass down his knowledge to. I've always wanted to know what my dad was up to, so I'd ask him what he did everyday. I've always been really curious and this has lead me to develop a really strong understanding of industrial equipment. My love for industrial equipment hasn't waned and now I feel like sharing this knowledge with others. I've created this blog for this exact purpose.
Your vacuum cleaner may be one of the diverse cleaning tools you have in your home. Whether you're looking to keep your floors clear of dirt, remove dust from ceiling fans, or simply spruce up your car, a reliable vacuum cleaner will allow you to achieve any of those goals. If your vacuum breaks down, however, you may find yourself frustrated and wondering what you could've done to prevent it.
Below, you'll find a guide to some steps you should take to maintain your vacuum cleaner. Following these suggestions should allow you to avoid those frustrating breakdowns and surprising cleaning equipment repairs and will put you in a position where you can always spruce up your space in the way you desire.
Clean the Filter
Like many other products which rely on the circulation of air, your vacuum cleaner has a filter which is designed to trap dirt particles and avoid potentially hazardous waste. Many vacuum owners may be frustrated by a decrease in suction power, and that's frequently caused by clogged filters.
Cleaning out your vacuum's filter on a regular basis will help guarantee that air continues to flow freely and will maximize your vacuum's suction power. This will allow it to function more efficiently, guaranteeing that you can also reduce some stress on the motor as well.
Clear the Head
Vacuum cleaners are successful at removing difficult dirt and stains because they have agitating brushes in the head which loosen up particulate matter and allow it to be ingested. However, if your vacuum head gets too coated in dirt or even clogged up by hair and other contaminants, the brushes may lose their effectiveness.
You should regularly turn your vacuum over and manually remove any clogs that you see. Frequently, you'll see hair and large pieces of waste wrapped around the head drum, and making sure that those items are cleared away is an essential part of guaranteeing that your vacuum operates smoothly.
Monitor the Cord
Your vacuum cleaner's cord is a potential source of trouble that you should be aware of. The constant repetitive motion and tugging can put additional tension on the cord, and many people allow themselves to run over the cord with the vacuum without any thought about how they may be affecting its structural integrity. You should work to avoid those collisions and be conscious of your cord's reach, and if you notice any splits or cracks in the covering, patch them immediately to avoid potential electric shorts.Share
9 July 2015