DESCRIPTION

2217 TL30X6 STEEL / COMPOSITE CEMENT SAFE

High Security, U.L. Rated, Tool Rated

All six sides protected by unique manganese plating and a proprietary cement and composite mixture.

Two-hour fire rating, tested at 1850°F

Designed to resist power tool and explosive attacks

6.75" thick safe door, 3.5" thick safe body and huge 1.5" hardened steel bolts on all sides of safe door.

High security key lock works in conjunction with either mechanical dial or electronic keypad.

Lock body and safe contents are protected by a glass relocking mechanism as well as random relocking devices.

Adjustable shelves, tri-spoke handle and chrome pull handle are standard on all Original Platinum TL30x6 Vault models.

 

TL-30 x 6 - The TL-30 (30-minute) test is conducted on all six (6) sides of the safe. This test signifies a combination-locked safe is designed to offer a full six-sided body and door protection against an attack by common mechanical and electrical hand tools and any combination of these means.
 

Construction Requirements:

 

  • UL Listed Group 2M, 1, 1R combination lock or Type 1 electronic lock.
  • It must be 750 pounds minimum or comes with anchoring instructions in a larger safe, concrete block, or on the premises where used.
  • Body walls of material equivalent to at least 1" open hearth steel with a minimum tensile strength of 50,000 PSI.
  • Walls fastened in a manner equivalent to continuous 1/4" penetration weld of open-hearth steel with a minimum tensile strength of 50,000 PSI.
  • One-hole 1/4" or less to accommodate electrical conductors arranged to have no direct view of the door or locking mechanism.
  • Performance Requirements:
  • The body and door successfully resist entry* for a networking time of 30 minutes when attacked with common hand tools, picking tools, mechanical or portable electric tools, grinding points, carbide drills and pressure applying devices or mechanisms, abrasive cutting wheels, and power saws.

*Entry means: Opening the door or making a 6" square opening entirely through the body, door, or

Other Considerations

When you begin searching for a safe, it is a good idea to speak to your insurance agent and see if a particular type of safe will reduce your insurance costs. Many times you can justify the additional expense of a higher security safe because of the premium reduction. Remember, no safe is burglar-proof. You are buying time. The longer it takes to break in the greater, the chance to be caught and thieves don’t like to get caught.

 

10 Things You Didn't Know About UL's Safe Testing

 

  • The best safecrackers in the business never steal a penny. They work for UL.
  • UL has been testing and certifying safes for more than 80 years. The first safe tested for burglary resistance was in 1923, and the first bank vault in 1925.
  • Chisels, winches, screwdrivers, power saws, cutting torches, crowbars, abrasive cutting wheels, jackhammers, even specified amounts of nitroglycerin are just a few of the "tools" UL technicians use during a safe attack. The idea is to test safes to worst-case scenarios. They use tools that could be found at any construction site or hardware store. They also analyze blueprints as if the burglar might have blueprints of the design and attack its weakest points to evaluate the safe for certification.
  • A two-person crew conducts UL's safe attack tests. The object is to create an opening large enough to withdraw "valuables" (anywhere from 2- to 6-square-inches on a safe and up to 96-square-inches on a vault), activate the locking mechanism so the door opens, or cut as many bolts from the door as necessary to pry it open before the time specified in the rating requirement expires.
  • Safes are rated for their resistance to attack against specific tools for a set time. There are a dozen different ratings, everything from ATMs to gun safes to bank vaults. For example, a safe that bears a Class TRTL-15X6 rating, which might be found in a jewelry store, should resist a hand tool and torch attack for a minimum of 15 minutes. A TRTL-30X6-rated safe, which would protect important documents or store money, should withstand an attack for 30 minutes. The ultimate safe rating-a TXTL60-should withstand an hour's worth of attack, including the use of 8 ounces of nitroglycerin.
  • Because of certain safes and vault doors' size and weight, it is not always practical to have the product shipped to UL's laboratory locations. UL's burglary protection staff has traveled to destinations such as Japan, France, Israel, England, Finland, Taiwan, and India.
  • In addition to burglary protection ratings, UL also rates safes for their fire resistance protection. Class 350 safes protect paper documents, Class 150 safes protect magnetic tape and photographic film, while Class 125 safes protect floppy disks. In addition to the Class Rating, safes obtain an hourly rating for fire resistance-anywhere from 30 minutes to four hours.
  • Another excellent test UL runs on safes is an impact test. This test simulates a safe falling through multiple stories of a building-resulting from a fire that has weakened the structure. After the safe is heated to 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit in a furnace, it's raised three stories and dropped onto a pile of bricks. To pass the impact test, the safe can't pop open. Temperatures inside can't rise to above 300 degrees Fahrenheit, and sample papers left inside must be readable.
  • The specialized suits you sometimes find technicians wearing are not just for show. Their entire ensemble, including a protective coat, helmet, and gloves, protects the crew against sparking's adverse effects. After all, safety can't be taken for granted, even within the walls of UL.
  • Safes are just one of the 19,000 product categories that UL tests and certifies. While UL's burglary protection team cracks combinations, shatters glass, and fires .44-caliber bullets at body armor, other UL engineers and technicians keep busy testing other items. These include TVs, coffee makers, holiday light strings to fire extinguishers, medical CAT scan equipment, and building materials.

 

 

The 2217×6 safe is a fine example of craftsmanship, with the ability to guard high value assets from burglary and fire.

Exterior (H x W x L) 29″ x 24″ x 27″
Interior (H x W x L) 22″ x 17″ x 16″
Lbs 1419
Capacity (cubic feet) 3.47

 

Original 2217 High Security TR30x6

$3,500.00Price