Bestselling Card File Cabinets in 2020
SteelMaster 263F4616DBLA Drawer Card Cabinet Holds 3,000 4 x 6 cards, 14 1/2 x 16 x 6 1/4
- Side by side drawers that hold 1,500 cards each, for a total capacity of 3,000 cards
- Fits 4 x 6 Inch index cards, total drawer exterior dimensions of 14.44 x 6.19 x 16 Inches
- Label holder on the front of each drawer can be used for content identification
- Sturdy pull handles make for easy opening and closing
Leslie Dame CD-228W Solid Oak Library Card File Media Cabinet, 12 Drawers, Walnut
- Includes Labels for additional organization for your Multimedia Collection
- Stores 228 CD's, 96 DVD's and 48 VHS Tapes
- Retro style
- Brushed metal door pulls
- Deluxe Oak Finish
Merax Metal Solid Mobile Storage 3 Drawer File Cabinet with Keys, Fully Assembled Except Casters (Black and Burgundy)
- Limited sale; buy now to save more!
- Features three drawers: 2 stationery drawers and 1 filing drawer accommodating letter-size hanging files
- Comes with five casters: 2 front casters with brake function, 1 auxiliary caster under file drawer prevents tipping
- 2 steel panels for dividing files in good orders in the third drawer
- Wheels allow easy mobility while one key that locks all three drawers for security and your business private.
WEICHUAN 30 Pieces 80mm50mm Card Holder Drawer Pull/Label Frames Card/Label Holder/Tag Pull/Cabinet Frame Handle/File Name Card Holder - Metal Art Bronze Tone with screws
- This label pull will go well with your jewelry box, gift box, cabinet, cupboard, file case, apothecary... And they will Looks more retro and fine after fixed on this label pull.
- Color: Bronze
- Package Content : 30PCS Label Holder With 60PCS or more screws.
- Size: 80mm*50mm, Detail size please look at the picture.
- Wholesale price, Vintage Bronze Tone art label holders.
Buddy Products 2 Drawer Card File, Steel, 4 x 6 Inches, Black (1646-4)
- Keep necessary information at your fingertips
- Label holder handles
- No-mar rubber feet
- Made in the United States
- Drawer is 14.75 Inches deep
- Sturdy stackable steel card cabinet.
- 16" deep drawer holds 1600 cards.
- Follower block keeps cards upright.
- Metal label holder/drawer pull.
- Scratch-resistant textured steel stackable card cabinet with 1,600-card capacity, 16" deep drawer(s)
- Features follower block, bail stop, smooth-sliding nylon glides, metal label holder/drawer pull and no-mar feet.
128 Capacity CD/DVD case Wallet, Storage,Holder,Booklet by Rekukos?Black?
Uxcell Drawer Filing Cabinet Office Label Name Card Frame Holder, 20 Pieces (a15110400ux0329)
- Package Content: 20pcs x Tag Label Holder, Some Screws; Weight: 94g
- Material: Metal; Product Name: Tag Label Holder
- Dimension: 70 x 33mm/2.8" x 1.3" (L*W); Main Color: Bronze Tone
- Hole Diameter: 4mm/0.16"; Mount Hole Distance: 62mm/2.4"
- Fit Label Size: 46 x 21mm/1.8" x 0.8" (L*W)
Steelmaster Steel Single Card File Drawer for 5" x 8" Index Cards, Black (263F5816SBLA)
- Single Card File Drawer holds up to 1500 5" x 8" index cards
- Label holder on the front of the drawer can be used for content identification
- Sturdy pull handles allow for easy opening and closing
- Heavy duty, steel construction coated with chip and scratch-resistant finish
- Rubberized, non-mar feet keep the cabinet from slipping even if the drawers are stacked
Bluemoona 10 Pcs - Drawer Door Library Label Tag Pull Home Cabinet Frame Handle File Name Card Holder 90mmx61mm With Screw B
- Tag size: Length:61mm(2.4")xWidth:16mm(0.63")
- Quantity: 10pcs With Screw
- Color : Bronze
Yamde Portable 128 CD case Disc Storage Case Bag CD/ DVD Wallet for Car,storage,holder,booklet,cases binder,Home, Office and Travel(silvery)
- Fast-file Pockets Allow For Quick Storage & Immediate Access To Favorites
- Durable, Padded Outer Material Is Heat, Moisture & Tear Resistant
- Protective Keep Dirt Away & Prevent Scratches 128 Disc
- Durable and padded nylon exterior protects your CD
- Truly unique and useful DVD storage solution
The Remington Rand Adding Machine, Model 41013-10
They don't make office equipment like this anymore. When we started our company back in 1971, we needed some basic office equipment, such as filing cabinets, typewriters, etc. Unlike today, there were no personal computers or smart phones.
When we started our company back in 1971, we needed some basic office equipment, such as filing cabinets, typewriters, etc. Unlike today, there were no personal computers or smart phones. Access to computers were by dumb terminals and printers were quite large to accommodate massive printouts. For all practical purposes small businesses had little use for computers at the time, primarily due to the excessive costs associated with them. Our most prized equipment were two IBM "Selectric" typewriters and a Remington Rand adding machine, Model 41013-10. The typewriters were replaced many times over the years, and of course, we implemented computer equipment in the office back in 1980. However, it was our adding machine which became the workhorse of our office which we've used for over 40 years now.
The machine is rather large and heavy, much more imposing than the typical calculators you can buy in any office supply store these days. Nevertheless, it can still perform calculations at warp speed with an authoritative printer sound for each calculation. While other equipment came and went, our Remington Rand stayed the course and was used extensively. Frankly, the calculators of today pale in comparison in terms of durability and speed. We have had the unit serviced a few times over the years, but in reality it required little maintenance. As we became more and more dependent on the computer to manage our finances though, use of the adding machine diminished greatly. We still use it for occasional calculations, but not as frequently as the old days.
Recently we began to notice the print was fading on the paper tape. We couldn't remember the last time we changed the ribbon, maybe it was 20 years ago. So, it was finally time to take a look and see what the problem was. We removed the machine's plastic cover thereby revealing its inner workings, a voluminous labyrinth of small metal bars, springs, and gears. It was very intimidating and I would never presume myself to be proficient enough to work on the machine should the necessity arise. Today I am accustomed to simply snapping high-priced printer cartridges into computer printers. If I cannot fix the printer, I would probably be inclined to throw the whole unit away and buy a new one, but you cannot do this with something as imposing as our adding machine.
It had been a long time since we looked at the undercarriage of the Remington Rand which, in a way, reminded me of looking under the hood of a 1957 Chevy. Of course, we had no booklet or any other documentation describing how to maintain it. On the chance of finding an old booklet on the Internet, I began to run some searches based on the model number. Although I couldn't find any documentation, I discovered the adding machine was much older than I had originally imagined, 1955 to be exact. This means the machine was already 16 years old when we bought it second-hand in 1971. It also meant it was 56 years old and a museum piece. I could only find references to it in the Smithsonian Institute's National Museum of American History. Naturally, we found this all rather amusing, that is, until we tried to replace the ribbon.
It had been many years since we had to replace an old-style cotton ribbon such as this, one without a casing, just a ribbon on a small metal spool. Threading the ribbon was actually the hard part as we hadn't performed such a task in a long time and had forgotten the exact route for the ribbon to follow. We persevered though, getting messy ink all over our fingers in the process. Fortunately, and to our pleasant surprise, we discovered we had one last ribbon in our inventory of office supplies. Fearing the ink may have dried up, we were pleased to find the ribbon sealed and packed in a plastic bag and paper box and was as fresh as when we had purchased it some 20 years ago.
It took two of us about 30 minutes to replace the ribbon, and I admit a fair bit of swearing, but we finally figured it out and installed it properly. The machine once again runs like a champ, much to our personal pleasure.
What I found interesting from this experience is that we have all been conditioned to discard office equipment when it wears out, as opposed to maintaining it for a few more years. It also says a lot about how we built things years ago. Here we have a machine that is pushing 60 years of age, yet is rugged, durable, and above all else, works as well as the day it was built. Unfortunately, I cannot make the same claim for computer equipment or smart phones which are three years old or younger. Our Remington Rand 41013-10 adding machine reminds me of the old Timex commercial, whereby, "It takes a lickin' but keeps on tickin'."
One final note, when we finished the job, we thought about reordering a new ribbon for the next time. I'm not sure we could ever find the correct ribbon but beyond that, if the new ribbon we installed lasts as long as the one we just replaced, I do not think it will really matter in the year 2032.