- Item Weight: 27 Kg
- Shipping Weight: 27.7 Kg
- Item model number: GC5332
- ASIN: B00J58VV4C
- Date first available at Amazon.ca: July 16 2015
- Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #79,359 in Industrial & Scientific (See Top 100 in Industrial & Scientific)
Sandusky Lee GC5332 6.5 Cubic Foot Galvanized Steel Edging Garden Cart, 52.5-Inch by 21.25-Inch, 31.50-Inch
- Silver finish tubular steel handles
- 20-Inch pneumatic wheels handles can handle any terrain
- Galvanized steel edging
- Bed size: 41-inch diameter x 23-inch width x 12-inch height
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Cart is perfect for all your outdoor projects. Cart can move huge loads of leaves, tree clippings and yard debris smoothly and efficiently. The 6.5 Cubic foot bin that holds up to 300 pounds with ease and features a tough wooden bed with high panel sides to keep everything safe inside.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
The main problem with this cart is that the customer has to assemble it, which is also understandable. But the instructions leave a lot to be desired. The step-by-step instructions appear on one page as captions for assembly photographs. The captions are, in a word, terse. However, they are decipherable. It's the photographs that are the real problem. They're too small to see clarifying
details. For example, the words don't describe in what orientation to mount the transverse angle brackets ("connect frames"). You have to surmise that from the photographs. But the photographs don't have enough contrast to see that detail. Also, you have to make your own decision whether you want excess bolt length to project inside the bed or outside because you can't see that detail in the photos. (I opted for inside to eliminate the risk of pants or flesh tears. If that turns out to be a problem, I'll cut off the excess bolt length with my Dremel tool.) The right solution is for the manufacturer to, for example, spread the step-by-step instructions over two pages rather than one, permitting a larger photograph size.
Also for the instructions: The tires need to be inflated to recommended pressure, which is molded in the tire as "350 KPa". Now I know that the metric unit for pressure is a Pascal (Pa). So, I knew from the tire that they wanted me to pump it up to 350,000 pascals. Everything I have that measures pressure relates pressure in psi. So, how many pascals in a psi? Thank the good lord for web-based unit converters! It turns out that 350 Kpa is about 50 psi. (Sounds like a currency conversion for some countries.) They could have included a conversion table in the instructions.
For my wife and me, assembly took us three hours. (I'm in a wheelchair, so I only handled the instructions and the electric screwdriver.) All of the bolt heads were dual-drive (both slotted and phillips). The bolt heads are pan head, so they're inclined to strip out with all the screwing pressure. Make sure your screwdriver tip is fresh; I didn't. The manufacturer apparently has
some quality problems with its tubing bending fixtures, resulting in high torque on the bolts.
I'm looking forward to seeing the performance of this large-wheeled cart on our relatively rough lawn.
We got the product in a nearly destroyed box. The flat sides of the product all had scratches in them.
Also, our package arrived without any hardware!!! We contacted the seller to get the hardware and were told they had to send another entire package to get the hardware.
So, the other package arrived and it was in another destroyed box.
So we bagan to assemble the product. The instructions were terrible. The pictures were photos and hard to decipher. Intstructions were wrong and/or contradictory. The holes for assembly did not line up. The hardware was second rate. Phillips head screws didn't have deep enough cuts to allow the screw driver to work.
We finally assembled the cart after about 7 man hours of tedious work. I needed to drill new holes to make it fit.
And the finished product ended up with scratches and broken laminations from the plywood. I challange anyone to assemble this sorry excuse for product without damaging it.
This product would not be worth it if it was FREE. If someone is selling a product, they should make sure it does what is advertised. This one does not.