On-Stage SS-8800BP - Crank-Up Speaker Stand

On-Stage SS-8800BP - Power Crank-Up Speaker Stand

On-Stage SS-8800BP - Power Crank-Up Speaker Stand

B&H # ONSS8800BP MFR # SS8800B+
On-Stage SS-8800BP - Crank-Up Speaker Stand

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  • 1Description

This all-aluminum, black powder-coat finished crank-up stand features an extruded aluminum upper shaft, with gear teeth milled directly into the shaft, and oversized tightening knobs. This model may be adjusted by using an electric or cordless power drill, and will support most speaker models weighing up to 100 lbs.

UPC: 659814288465
In the Box
On-Stage SS-8800BP - Power Crank-Up Speaker Stand
  • Drill Bit Adapter
  • 1 Year Warranty
  • Table of Contents
    • 1Description
    Minimum Height 47"
    Maximum Height 80"
    Closed Length Not Specified by Manufacturer
    Maximum Load 100 lb
    Attachment Size 1 3/8"
    Accepts Wheels No
    Weight 8.7 lb (3.9 kg)
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 8.7 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 46.5 x 7.0 x 5.5"
    SS-8800BP - Crank-Up Speaker Stand is rated 4.4 out of 5 by 5.
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Speaker Stamds These speaker stands are great. They live-up to there advertisement. Using the handle (included) it's a breeze to raise up my speakers. I use a battery powered drill (with a 1/4 in. socket) to raise the speakers up. That's even easier. If they last years without breaking down, they will be well worth the money.
    Date published: 2017-06-23
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Product! The product is built well, very sturdy. It's light weight and easy to operate. Great price!
    Date published: 2015-10-21
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Product Using it for rigging my glider, great wing adjustments.
    Date published: 2016-11-29
    Rated 2 out of 5 by from limited It's missing inner tube for smaller holes.
    Date published: 2010-10-21
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from Top Engineering Raise 80lbs or 36.7kg ? (Stated rating.) ...Rather you carrying speakers that size than me, mate...But these featherweight wonders WILL do just that.Let's be quite clear about their unique mechanism. SLANTED grooves (on the outside of its internally re-enforced riser tube) mesh with the crank's winding gear to form a screw jack, ...decidedly NOT the rack and pinion or cable and reel solution offered by most others.Why am I prattling on about this ?Because, when UNclamped ...the screw jack is the ONLY mechanism of these that will remain solidly fixed unless it's actually being cranked.The riser's knobbed locking bolt therefore becomes optional, mainly to prevent acoustically induced rattles or buzzes.I weigh around 95kg or 210lbs. Applying my full weight (plus G-forces) could not force ANY retraction whatsoever when pogo sticking an inverted SS8800B that was extended without its locking bolt being screwed in.That being said, a word about the spreader position in the brochure snapshots.Under NO circumstances should any speaker be raised with the tripod base's legs angled as shown. The stand should only be loaded AFTER the correct deployment (for maximum stability) of the spreader mechanism, a procedure I'll detail below.(I find that working the legs upside-down is often the easiest way to both start and conclude their spreading.)Here's how:1) Over-spread the legs past their largest footprint.2) With the large locking knob UNclamped, plant the stand in its intended location.3) Use your full weight (probably a lot less than mine) to bear down above the crank housing so as to find where the tripod spreader is most happy to sit. This is the position of highest stability, which will have the triple-hinged leg collar a lot lower than shown in the snapshots.4) Only then should you lock the spreader mechanism, safe in the knowledge that you're now NOT relying on its clamp for stability.Also, I often use a pair of (or, very rarely, even three for a hurricane) 15kg (33lb) shot bags for wind-loading.These are best added AFTER the above procedure, (but before the speakers) by dint of sliding their webbed strap over the entire centre column (the removable crank's a great help) so that the bag ends up dangling between the legs, its strap handle securely hooked over the triple-hinged spreader collar.Hooked this way they're not only less of a target for mischief, but they're also transferring their effective ballast to the lowest possible centre of gravity, right at the very end of the stand's legs.All in all, this is finest and most back-saving rig I've ever experienced. It's also one of the cheapest.
    Date published: 2012-08-07
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