Swing Ink Roller for 1 & 2 Line Price Guns



Swing Price Gun Ink Roller – Supplied in packs of 5

The Swing price gun ink roller for Swing pricing guns fits all Swing (and Jolly) Pricing Guns. This simplicity means there can be no confusion regarding the ink roller required for your Swing labelling gun. There is only one type of Jolly ink roller for your Swing pricing gun and it fits all Swing price guns no matter which model.

A Jolly ink roller for Swing price guns should provide the user with 15,000 impressions before needing replacement. The ink roller uses UV resistant inks for durability and fade resistance. Danro supply Swing ink rollers in packs of 5 (minimum order).

If you are in any doubt about which ink roller you should buy, please call us on 01332 865933 so we can select the correct ink roller for you.

Jolly Ink Rollers are suitable for the following Swing Price Guns supplied by Danro:

Swing C6 single line label gun
Swing C8 single line label gun
Swing 9 Egg Labeller single line label gun
Swing S10 single line label gun
Swing S10 Date Coder single line label gun
Swing C17 two line price gun
Swing C20 two line price gun

Fitting your Swing Price Gun Ink Roller

To fit the ink roller we recommend wearing nitrile or latex gloves to keep ink off your fingers then follow these simple steps:

  • Open the base of the Swing price gun
  • Pull the ink roller carriage out
  • Flex the retaining lugs to remove the old Swing ink roller
  • Insert new inking roller
  • Reseat carriage to original position
  • Close your Swing Price Gun
  • Complete a few test prints

How does the Jolly / Swing Price Gun Ink Roller work?

The Jolly ink roller is a foam roller soaked in a viscous UV resistant ink. When the user depresses the lever of the price gun, the ink roller rotates over the print head of the price gun. This applies a thin layer of ink to the characters on the print head bands prior to impression on the label.

The design of the label gun means that the ink roller dispenses a little ink on the print head bands every time a label is used. As a result of this process, the output of the price gun should mean the labels are uniform in presentation at all times until the ink roller is exhausted.