Kratos 28W-032 18 Gauge, 430 Stainless Steel Worktable - 48"Wx24"D
This Kratos Light Duty Economy Worktable comes at a competitive, budget-friendly price point.
Kratos worktables offer a durable workspace ideal for food prep and additional storage and operational needs at a competitive, economical price point.
The lightweight, 18-gauge, 430-series stainless steel construction makes this worktable ideal for light duty use, great for standard prep or storage for light countertop equipment.
The galvanized undershelf offers additional storage space, and the adjustable bullet feel enable users to adjust the height to best fit their specific layout.
This worktable is NSF certified, meeting key sanitation and safety standards for use in commercial foodservice environments. Learn more about what an NSF certification means here.
Main Features of this Kratos Worktable Include:
- 18 gauge type 430-series Stainless Steel top
- Galvanized Undershelf
- No backsplash
- Adjustable Bullet Feet
- Galvanized steel legs
- Light Duty
- NSF listed
90-DAY LIMITED WARRANTY
|Casters / Legs:||Galvanized steel legs with Adjustable Bullet Feet|
|Construction Material:||18 gauge type 430 Stainless Steel top|
|Worktop Capacity:||350 lbs.|
|Undershelf Capacity:||200 lbs.|
Frequently Asked Questions
What's the difference between 304-series and 430-series stainless steel work tables?
- 300-series stainless steel contains both chromium and nickel, and is not magnetic. 400-series stainless steel contains chromium but NO nickel, and is magnetic.
400-series products, such as 430-series stainless steel worktables, are not quite as corrosion-resistant as 300 series, and therefore typically cost less. They are good for finishing surfaces.
300-series is corrosion-resistant, etch- and crack-resistant, and easy to clean and maintain. It is the most commonly used type of stainless steel.
What’s the difference between 14-gauge, 16-gauge, and 18-gauge stainless steel?
- The gauge refers to the thickness of the stainless steel. The lower the gauge, the thicker, and more durable the stainless steel.
An 18-gauge stainless steel construction is often reserved for budget-friendly worktables. These tables are often less expensive than standard tables and best reserved for light duty use, such as sandwich or salad prep. They’re lighter than 14-gauge or 16-gauge stainless steel equipment, and more susceptible to dents and dings.
16-gauge stainless steel is a bit thicker than 18-gauge, and therefore more durable while still remaining affordable. 16-gauge stainless steel equipment will better hold up against the daily wear and tear of commercial operations.
14-gauge stainless steel provides the highest durability, and therefore often come at a higher price point. They are ideal for use with heavy duty equipment and rougher prep work, such as meat tenderizing or use with cleavers, since they don’t dent as easily as thinner-gauge stainless steel.