Victorian Era

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Submitted By anthony11
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* The minimum aisle width needed for a standard forklift to operate is 11 feet width. The minimum for a narrow- aisle forklift is 8 to 10 feet width. http://www.ehow.com/facts_7686721_forklift-aisle-width-standards.html * The average 4 wheel forklift is 20,000 to 25,000 depending on the brand. A narrow aisle forklift average cost is between 20,000 to 28,000. The average cost for a deep-reach forklift is 20,000 to 30,000. http://www.warehouseiq.com/average-price-of-a-forklift/ http://www.forthebiz.com/equipment/forklifts/narrow-aisle-forklifts.htmlhttp://www.ebay.com/bhp/reach-forklift * A deep reach aisle forklift will be more expensive. Companies will buy this more because its more efficient and you can work outside and inside. Also it works better because you can haul more than then the others at one time. * I will use narrow-aisle forklift rather than a deep reach aisle forklift. I will rather use that because its not as expensive and its still efficient. Also I will pick the narrow-aisle forklift because its easier to maneuver and its smaller.

1) Block(floor) stacking- is a storage which is uses no formal racking. Soda and bottle water can be used for block(floor) stacking 2) Flow through rack- allows boxes, totes, or pallets to move forward on gravity rollers from the rear of the rack to the front of the rack. Toilet paper and tooth paste can be stored on a flow through rack because you can put them in pallets or boxes. 3) Push back racks- is utilized only with pallet loads, not with cartons or split cases. Parts of a bike and food can be stored in push back racks because you can put them in pallets. 4) Cantilever rack- is designed to handle materials that are to long or narrow to fit on a pallet, in a carton, or on the decking of normal racks. Lumber and steel can be stored on a cantilever rack because they are long and…...

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