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Ralph Dingle Phones & Addresses

  • Farmington, MI
  • South Lyon, MI
  • Oakland, MI

Resumes

Resumes

Ralph Dingle Photo 1

Buyer At Jervis B. Webb Company

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Position:
Buyer at Jervis B. Webb Company
Location:
Greater Detroit Area
Industry:
Logistics and Supply Chain
Work:
Jervis B. Webb Company since Apr 2011
Buyer

MDI Worldwide May 1981 - Feb 2009
Buyer
Education:
Wayne State University 1997 - 1999
MBA, Cost Accounting, Purchasing, Marketing
University of Michigan 1976 - 1980
BS, Cellular and Molecular Biology
Skills:
Supply Chain Management
Warehousing
Supply Chain
Logistics
Supply Chain Optimization
3PL
MRP
Materials Management
Warehouse Management
Logistics Management
Transportation Management
Demand Planning
APICS
Supply Management
Transportation
Ralph Dingle Photo 2

Manager At Ace Photographics

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Position:
manager at ACE PHOTOGRAPHICS (Sole Proprietorship)
Location:
United States
Industry:
Photography
Work:
ACE PHOTOGRAPHICS
manager

Publications

Us Patents

Front-Loading Poster Frame Device

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US Patent:
59309288, Aug 3, 1999
Filed:
Sep 5, 1997
Appl. No.:
8/924576
Inventors:
Thomas L. Kantola - Lindin MI
Ronald E. Grewe - Novi MI
Ralph W. Dingle - Farmington Hills MI
International Classification:
G09F 112
US Classification:
40793
Abstract:
A front-loading poster display device with a plurality of poster frame sections positioned around and connected to a backing member. Each of the frame sections have a base member affixed to the backing member and a spring-biased cover member rotatably attached to the base member. The ends of the frame sections are mitered at 45. degree. angles. The backing member is preferably connected to the base members of each of the frame sections by "Tog-L-Locs" or other sheet metal joining mechanisms. The ball-type pintle formations in each of the hinge mechanisms connecting the base and cover members together can have one or more elongated slots or recesses therein.

Method For Assembling Poster Frame With Non-Sliding Spring Mechanism

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US Patent:
59503432, Sep 14, 1999
Filed:
Jul 7, 1998
Appl. No.:
9/111501
Inventors:
Ralph W. Dingle - Farmington Hills MI
International Classification:
G09F 112
US Classification:
40793
Abstract:
A method of assembling a poster frame made from a plurality of frame sections, each frame section having a base member and cover member rotatably fastened together. One or more flat metal spring biasing members having a first opposed pair of smooth edges and a second opposed pair of sawtooth or irregular edges are positioned between the rotating cover and base members. The spring members are first positioned with the smooth edges in contact with the rotating members until they are aligned, and then with the sharp edges in contact with the members. The projections on the irregular edges of the spring members are preferably pointed and embed in the metal channels of the cover and base members and dig grooves therein, preventing the cover and base member from sliding longitudinally relative to one another. Various configurations of toothed and pointed members can be utilized on the opposed irregular edges of the spring biasing member. Preferably, the irregular edges have one or more flat areas in order to prevent the spring members from embedding too deeply in the channels in the cover and base members.

Non-Sliding Spring Mechanism For Poster Frames

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US Patent:
59269863, Jul 27, 1999
Filed:
Mar 18, 1997
Appl. No.:
8/819328
Inventors:
Ralph W. Dingle - Farmington Hills MI
Assignee:
Marketing Displays, Inc. - Farmington Hills MI
International Classification:
G09F 112
US Classification:
40792
Abstract:
A non-sliding spring mechanism for picture and poster frames. A flat metal spring biasing member having a pair of opposed sawtooth or irregular edges is positioned between a rotating cover member and a stationary base member in each section of the frame device. The projections on the irregular edges of the spring members are preferably pointed and embed in the metal channels of the cover and base members and dig grooves therein, preventing the cover member and base member from sliding longitudinally relative to one another. Various configurations of toothed and pointed members can be utilized on the opposed irregular edges of the spring biasing member. Preferably, the irregular edges have one or more flat areas in order to prevent the spring members from embedding too deeply in the channels in the cover and base members.
Ralph J Dingle from Farmington, MI, age ~98 Get Report