Crouse-Hinds (Cam-Lok)

Crouse-Hinds (Cam-Lok)

Product type: Electronic Components & Supplies
Supplier type: Drop Shipper, Manufacturer, Wholesaler
Market served: North America
Trade show: NA

Eaton and Cooper united to power more possibilities. Cooper is part of the Electrical Sector of Eaton, a leader in power management solutions for customers in more than 175 countries worldwide. Cooper has a strong heritage of electrical components and solutions, including Bussmann electrical and electronic fuses; Crouse-Hinds and CEAG explosion-proof electrical equipment; Halo and Metalux lighting fixtures; and Kyle and McGraw-Edison power systems products. These products further enhance Eaton’s capability to meet today’s most critical electrical power management challenges.

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Cooper Industries was founded in 1833 by brothers Charles and Elias Cooper. The company started as a foundry located in Mt. Vernon, Ohio, and was initially called the C&E Cooper Company. Cooper’s initial product offerings included plows, hog troughs, kettles and stoves. By the mid-nineteenth century, the Company had shifted its focus to manufacturing steam engines in hopes of leveraging the country’s growing trend towards rail transportation. It was during this period that the Company developed the Cooper Traction Engine, an innovation that is credited for helping to power our nation’s move from an agrarian to an industrial society.

As the use of steam power declined in the late 1800’s, Cooper again shifted its focus, this time to gas engine technology. By the time the 20th century arrived, Cooper Industries had become the national leader in pipeline compression engines, products that enabled the development of the growing oil and gas industry. This period was also highlighted by a merger with Bessemer Gas Engine Company, which is still referenced to this day in Cooper’s stock symbol (CBE). In the 1940’s, Cooper played a role in the U.S. World War II effort, supplying engine components that powered almost all of the ships in the Navy’s minesweeper fleet, as well as the famous Liberty Ships, which carried 75% of the cargo used by Allied armed forces. After the war, Cooper again embarked on an effort to diversify itself in a changing world economy. As the company looked to increase its product portfolio, Cooper expanded its offering into electrical products, electrical power equipment, automotive products, tools and hardware. Cornerstone acquisitions during this period included Crouse-Hinds (1981) and McGraw-Edison (1985).

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