Short Sleeve ESD Jacket: V-Neck, Lightweight 8812 Fabric,

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  • STATIC-SAFE: ESD Garments as part of a complete ESD program and shield static sensitive items from the dangers of ESD.
  • STYLE: The best jackets for warm climates! Made with lightweight "8812" polyester fabric.
  •  V-NECK: The V-neck allows for maximum ventilation
  • SLEEVE: Made with short sleeves
  • COLORS: Available in Light Blue
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Part Number: JKV8812SS
Data Sheet

Short Sleeve ESD jacket with light weight fabric and V-Neck Collar keep you cool and ESD protected while you work 

The 8812 Short Sleeve ESD jacket with V-Neck collar is fabricated from our light weight 88% polyester and 12% carbon fabric for unmatched breathability and operator comfort. The v-neck and short sleeves allow maximum ventilation to keep you cool while you work.

  • ESD Jacket that is perfect for warm climates or work environments.
  • Superior workmanship provides reliable panel to panel continuity.
  • The 8812 series jackets maintains consistent continuity readings for up to 100 wash cycles.
  • Available in light blue.

ESD Jackets Cleaning / Washing

Machine Wash Warm. Do Not Bleach. Do Not Add Detergent or Softener. Cool Tumble Dry or Hang. Remove Promptly. Surfactants such as laundry detergent and fabric softeners can chemically break down the black carbon static shielding fabric woven into ESD smocks and lab coats. Do not add them to wash.

ESD Garments as part of a complete ESD program.

ESD jackets, also commonly known as ESD smocks, ESD lab coats or ESD garments, offer protection from electrostatic fields generated by clothing on the user’s body and are worn where ever static damage is a concern. ESD garments creates a “Faraday Cage” effect around the body of the operator that shields charges generated from the operators clothing from damaging ESD sensitive devices.

Any facility that mandates ESD garments demonstrates a commitment ESD protection. ESD garments are a recommended addition to a program that already includes typical grounding measures, such as wrist straps and heel grounders. This is because of the potential hazard of the operator’s clothing. The ESD TR20.20-2008 states: “While a person may be grounded using a wrist strap or other grounding methods, that does not mean that insulative clothing fabrics can dissipate a charge to that person’s skin and then to ground. Personnel clothing usually is electrically separate or isolated from the body.”