Bostitch CAP2040ST-OL 4 Gallon Oil-Lubricated Stack Tank Compressor
- A great choice for framing, roofing and coloring crews on professional job sites
- High power 13.8 amp motor with cold start valve offers fast and reliable startups
- 4 gallon reserve tank allows the compressor to power multiple tools with less waiting for a recharge
- Advanced shroud design offers increased cooling capacity and helps extend the life of the motor
- Solid cast iron cylinder offers a lifetime of reliable service
- Compact design is lightweight and easy to transport and maneuver around the jobsite
- Thick rubber feet protect unit against vibration and help prevent false starts
- Patented crankcase design features integrated oil fill funnel and drain valve with an oil level site glass for easy oil level checks
Designed to stand up to the toughest jobsite use and offering the professional performance the jobsite requires, the Bostitch CAP2040ST-OL Oil-Lubricated Stack Tank Air Compressor is a great choice for framing crews, roofing crews and trim and flooring crews on large jobsites. It offers 4 CFM of airflow at 90 PSI with an operating pressure of 135 PSI, and its 4 gallon reserve tank means it can power multiple tools with air to spare. No matter how powerful the compressor is, it needs to be able to stand up to the normal abuse that it will encounter on the jobsite. The Bostitch CAP2040ST-OL features a tough roll bar design that helps protect the delicate gauges and valves from accidental contact, and the solid cast iron cylinder sleeve means you can count on years of reliable and trouble-free service. Give your pneumatic tools the power to perform the way they were designed to; power them with a Bostitch CAP2040ST-OL Oil-Lubricated Stack Tank Air Compressor.
Recommended Tool Capacity:
- Framing: 1
- Roofing: 2
- Finish/Trim Work: 4
The CAP2040ST-OL includes:
- One (1) Bostitch 3 HP (Peak) 4-Gallon Oil-Lubricated Stack Tank Air Compresso
- Weight: 58 lbs.
- Motor Amps: 13.8
- Operating Range: 0 - 135 PSI
- Lubrication: Oil-Lubricated
- CFM at 45 Degrees: 4
- Tank Capacity: 4 Gallons
Things to consider.
- Is the tank full of air so it doesn't think its supposed to kick on?
- Is there a "reset" button on the motor that is tripped?
- Is the Regulator adjustment being done correctly?
- Is it plugged in to a proven working power source?
- Is there is "not" enough restriction to the air flow that the gauge won't move up?
- With the Regulator turned all the way off, does the compressor build up pressure then shut off?
- When you open the tank drain slightly does the compressor kick on at about 90~100psi using the Tanks gauge to measure?