Gantry lift are used mostly in mining, general manufacturing, concrete, construction, as well as open-air loading docks and warehouses to handle bulk freight. Single-girder gantry crane is generally considered a lightweight type of gantry crane because of the design of the structure with only one beam, it is extensively used at the open-air locations like the materials yards, workshops, warehouses for loading and unloading materials. Single-girder gantry crane is an ordinary crane designed for general material handling, often used at outdoor sites, warehouses, ports, granite industries, cement pipe industries, open yards, container storage depots, and shipyards, etc. However, it is prohibited from handling melting metal, flammable, or explosive objects. Box-type single-girder gantry crane is medium-sized, track-traveling crane, generally equipped with a standard electric MD lifter as a lifter, with an electric lifter traversing over a lower I-steel of main girder, made from a steel plate, which is made from a steel plate, like C-steel, and insulating steel plate, and I-steel.
SEVENCRANE provides various types of gantry lift, such as, complete and semi-complete gantry in terms of the foot structures, container gantry, storehouse gantry, dockside gantry, dockside gantry, dockside gantry, dockside gantry, in terms of applications. In addition to common single girder gantry cranes mentioned above, SEVENCRAN -E designs and produces various single beam mobile gantry cranes for various industrial applications, including single beam rubber-type geared electrical gantry and hydraulic.
When designed correctly, single girder cranes can increase day-to-day manufacturing, providing the perfect solution for facilities and operations that have limited floor space and overhead clearance needs of a light-to-medium-duty crane. Because they only need one beam to traverse, these systems generally have lower dead weight, meaning that they can take advantage of lighter track systems and connect with existing buildings supporting structures. Building below-deck cranes allows for trunnion systems, in which a transfer of loads is required from one bay to another, either by being transferred onto monorails, and then to another crane, or to an off-shoot.