US2252964A - Crate or receptacle - Google Patents

Crate or receptacle Download PDF

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Publication number
US2252964A
US2252964A US291967A US29196739A US2252964A US 2252964 A US2252964 A US 2252964A US 291967 A US291967 A US 291967A US 29196739 A US29196739 A US 29196739A US 2252964 A US2252964 A US 2252964A
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Prior art keywords
slats
frame
crate
border
frames
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Expired - Lifetime
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US291967A
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Arnold T Faulkner
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United Steel and Wire Co
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United Steel and Wire Co
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Priority to US291967A priority Critical patent/US2252964A/en
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    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B65CONVEYING; PACKING; STORING; HANDLING THIN OR FILAMENTARY MATERIAL
    • B65DCONTAINERS FOR STORAGE OR TRANSPORT OF ARTICLES OR MATERIALS, e.g. BAGS, BARRELS, BOTTLES, BOXES, CANS, CARTONS, CRATES, DRUMS, JARS, TANKS, HOPPERS, FORWARDING CONTAINERS; ACCESSORIES, CLOSURES, OR FITTINGS THEREFOR; PACKAGING ELEMENTS; PACKAGES
    • B65D21/00Nestable, stackable or joinable containers; Containers of variable capacity
    • B65D21/02Containers specially shaped, or provided with fittings or attachments, to facilitate nesting, stacking, or joining together
    • B65D21/04Open-ended containers shaped to be nested when empty and to be superposed when full
    • B65D21/043Identical stackable containers specially adapted for nesting after rotation around a vertical axis
    • B65D21/045Identical stackable containers specially adapted for nesting after rotation around a vertical axis about 180° only
    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B65CONVEYING; PACKING; STORING; HANDLING THIN OR FILAMENTARY MATERIAL
    • B65DCONTAINERS FOR STORAGE OR TRANSPORT OF ARTICLES OR MATERIALS, e.g. BAGS, BARRELS, BOTTLES, BOXES, CANS, CARTONS, CRATES, DRUMS, JARS, TANKS, HOPPERS, FORWARDING CONTAINERS; ACCESSORIES, CLOSURES, OR FITTINGS THEREFOR; PACKAGING ELEMENTS; PACKAGES
    • B65D21/00Nestable, stackable or joinable containers; Containers of variable capacity
    • B65D21/02Containers specially shaped, or provided with fittings or attachments, to facilitate nesting, stacking, or joining together
    • B65D21/06Containers specially shaped, or provided with fittings or attachments, to facilitate nesting, stacking, or joining together with movable parts adapted to be placed in alternative positions for nesting the containers when empty and for stacking them when full
    • B65D21/062Containers specially shaped, or provided with fittings or attachments, to facilitate nesting, stacking, or joining together with movable parts adapted to be placed in alternative positions for nesting the containers when empty and for stacking them when full the movable parts being attached or integral and displaceable into a position overlying the top of the container, e.g. bails, corner plates

Description

Aug. 19, 1941. A. 'r. FAULKNER 2,252,964
CRATE 0R RECEPTACLE Filed Aug. 25, 1939 2 Sheets-Sheet 1 INVENTOR.
4070/4 7. fay/Mew 1941- A. T. FAULKNER 2,252,964
CRATE OR RECEPTACLE Filed Aug. 25, 1939 2 Sheets-ShetZ INVENTOR.
7 flr/io/d Z fax/Amer BY mg Patented Aug. 19, 1941 CRATE R RECEPTACLE Arnold T. Faulkner, Battle Creek, Mich., assignor to United Steel and Wire Company, Battle Creek, Mich, a corporation of Michigan Application August 25, 1939, Serial No. 291,967
13 Claims.
Third, to provide a structure of the type and having the advantages stated which may be nested or stacked as desired.
Fourth, to provide a structure having the advantages abovepointed out which may be produced very economically.
Objects relating to details and economies of the invention will appear from the description to follow. The invention is defined and pointed out in the claims.
Preferred embodiments of the invention are illustrated in the accompanying drawings, in which:
Fig, 1 is a side perspective view of a crate or container embodying the features of my invention with the stacking irons-or members swung to inoperative position.
Fig. 2 is an end elevation of the structure shown in Fig. 1.
Fig. 3 is a fragmentary side elevation showing a pair of the crates or receptacles in nested position.
Fig. 4 is a fragmentary view in section on line 4-4 of Fig. 3.
Fig. 5 is a fragmentary view partially in section showing a pair of the crates or receptacles in stacking position.
Fig. 6 is a fragmentary side elevation of a modified form or embodiment of my invention showing a pair of the crates in stacking position.
Fig. 7 is a fragmentary side elevation showing a pair of crates embodying the modification of Fig. 6 in nested position.
Fig. 8 is an enlarged perspective view showing details of the embodiment of the invention of Figs. 6 and 7 in stacking position.
Fig. 9 is a fragmentary side elevation showing modification of the embodiment of my invention shown in Figs. 6 to 8.
Fig. 10 is a fragmentary vertical section of a slightly modified form or embodiment of my invention.
Fig. 11 is a fragmentary vertical section of another modified form or embodiment of my invention.
It has long been the practice to taper crates or receptacles in order to permit nesting thereof for storage or shipment. Such nested receptacles when in use and arranged side by side where stacked in a warehouse for storage or transportation result in a considerable loss of space owing to the spaces between the receptacles resulting from their taper. One of the primary objects of my invention is to provide crates or receptacles which are non-tapered or substantially so or have vertical sides as distinguished from outwardly inclined sides.
Referring to the drawings, the embodiment of my invention illustrated in Figs. 1 to 5 comprises a bottom border frame I and top border frame 2 formed of wire or relatively small gauge rod. I use the term wire as amatter of convenience.
The sides of the receptacle are formed of vertical slats 3 also preferably formed of wire and these are arranged with their lower ends 4 arranged on the outer side of the bottom border frame and their upper ends 5 arranged on the inner side of the top frame, the slats being secured by welding. The bottom border frame is of such dimensions relative to thetop border frame that the bottom border frame may be passed through the top border frame.
In the,preferred construction, the internal dimensions of the top border frame exceed the external dimensions of the bottom border frame by substantially the diameter of the thickness of the side wall slats. In a rectangular receptacle such as illustrated, the side and end wall slats are arranged in oppositely inclined parallel groups, the groups constituting the side walls being designated generally by the numeral 6, 6
while those of the end wall are designated generally by the numeral 1, 1, see Figs. 1 and 2.
With the slats arranged in this relation to the border frames and to each other, the receptacles may be telescoped or nested with corresponding slats lying in side by side relation as shown in Figs. 3 and 4. To prevent wedging, the stop members 8 are secured to the end wall slats adapted to engage the top border frame of the receptacle into which the receptacle carrying the I3 engaging the end members of the top border frame between adjacent slats and preferably spaced so that the slats serve to prevent longitudinal sliding movement of the stacking mem-- bers. Thus positioned, the stacking members may be swung outwardly against the outer sides of the end slats or swung inwardly to erected position with the stacking member bars ll resting against the slats between the arms 12. In this stacking position, the bottom border frame of a superimposed receptacle rests upon the stacking iron. If desired, the stop members 8 may be used as handles or grips although the receptacle may be conveniently grasped by the top frame.
The modification or embodmient of my invention shown in Fig. 6 is of the same structure as that described except that one pair or at least one group of slats 6, in the embodiment illustrated the slats H, are arranged in a downwardly converging relation. This permits the nesting of the receptacles when the receptacles are arranged to bring a pair of downwardly converging slats into nesting relation, as shown in Fig. 7. However, when the receptacle is reversed to bring the pairs of downwardly converging slats out of nesting relation, one of the downwardly converging slats serves as a stop for one of the inclined slats of a group or a slat disposed in oppositely inclined relation to the one which constitutes the stop, see Fig. 8. This results in an effective stacking support for the receptacles.
In the modification shown in Fig. 9, the slat 3| corresponding to the slat 3 as shown in Fig. 8 is provided with an offset 32 which provides a stop coacting with the upper end of the slat I 4 and more effectively prevents wedging the receptacles together.
In the embodiment of my invention shown in Fig. 10, the slats I5 are provided with laterally turned portions l6 at their upper ends which are secured to the underside of the top border frame 2. The slats l5 have integral bottom portions I! which are secured to the upper sides of the bottom border frame I thus permitting inset positioning thereof and at the same time maintaining the wall slats in substantially vertical position except of course that they are inclined as described in the previously described embodiment to permit nesting.
In the embodiment shown in Fig. 11, the slats it have offset upper ends l9 terminating in laterally turned portions 20 secured to the upper side of the border frame. At their bottom ends,
the slats I8 have inwardly offset portions 21 the same time permitting the slats being maintained in the vertical plane. In all of these embodiments, the slats must lie side by side in the same vertical planes and the receptacles ar straight-sided or substantially straight-sided and at the same time may be effectively nested.
I have illustrated my invention in very practical embodiments thereof. The structure illustrated is considerably elongated but it will be understood that the shape and dimensions ar unimportant and while my invention is especially desirable for use in rectangular receptacles, inasmuch as one of the objects is to conserve space when the receptacles are in use and arranged side by side, it will be appreciated that the shape may be very greatly varied. I have not attempted to illustrate such variations as it is believed that the disclosure made will enable those skilled in the art to embody or adapt my improvements as may be desired.
Having thus described my invention, what I claim as new and desire to secure by Letters Patent, is:
1. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames of wire, side and end wall slats of wire welded at their upper ends to the inner side of the top border frame and at their lower ends to the outer side of thebottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may b passed through the top frame of another crate with the slats of corresponding walls in substantially the same vertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposed in oppositely inclined group relation from the centers of the sides and ends, said slats being spaced apart along the frames and the degre of inclination of the slats being such that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting, the degree of inclination being such, however, that the slats engage predetermined nesting points for limiting the nesting position of the crates, and a bottom grid comprising longitudinal and transverse members welded at their ends to the upper side of the bottom frame and to .each other at their crossing points.
2. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames of wire, side and end wall slats of wire welded at their upper ends to the inner side of the top border frame and at their lower ends to the outer side of the bottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate with the slats of corresponding walls in substantially the same vertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposed in oppositely inclined group relation from the centers of the sides and ends, said slats being spaced apart along the frames and the degree of inclination of the slats being such that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting, and a bottom grid comprising longitudinal and transverse members welded at their ends to the upper side of the bottom frame and to each other at their crossing points. I
3. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom frames of wire, side and end wall slats of wire secured at their upper ends to the top border frame and attheir lower ends to the bottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate with the wall slats in substantially the same vertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposed in oppositely inclined group relation from the centers of the sides and ends, said slats being spaced apart along the frames and the degree of inclination of the slats being such that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting, the degree of inclination being such, however, that the slats engage predetermined nesting points for limiting th nesting position of the crates. i
4. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames of wire, side and end wall slats of wire spaced along said frames, the slats being secured at their upper ends on the inner side of the top border frame and at their lower ends on the outer side of the bottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate with the wall slats in substantially the same vertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposedin oppositely inclined group relation from the centers of the sides and ends so that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting.
5. In a non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames of wire, a plurality of wall slats of .wire secured at their upper ends to the top border frame and at their lower ends tothe bottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions and the slats being spaced along the frames at such distances that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate with corresponding wall slats side by side in a common vertical plane coincident with and following the outline of the crate,.the slats in general extending vertically from the inner side of the top frame toward the outer side of the bottom frame and being disposed in inclined relation so that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side in said plane with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting, and a bottom element welded upon the upper side of the bottom frame.
6. In a non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames of wire, and a plurality of wall slats of wire secured at their upper ends to the top border frame and at their lower ends to the bottom border frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions and the slats being spaced along the frames at such distances that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate with corresponding wall slats side by side in a common vertical plane coincident with and following the outline of the crate, the slats in general extending vertically from the inner side of the top frame toward the outer side of the bottom frame and being disposed in inclined relation so that the slats of one crate will telescope side by side in said plane with corresponding slats of another crate to permit substantial nesting.
7. A rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle comprising top and bottom border frames, and wall slats secured at their upper ends to the top frame and at their lower ends to the bottom frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions and the slats being spaced along the frames at such distances that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate, said slats being arranged in an inclined relation to the vertical so that the crates may be arranged one within another with the slats of the nested crates in side by side relation, a bottom carried by said bottom frame, and stacking members comprising bars having arms terminating in loops engaging the end members of the top border frame between adiacent, slats so that the stacking memhere are swingable to a position at the outer side of the end slats of the frame or to a position within the end slats with the bar resting on the end slats between their said arms.
8. A crate or receptaclecomprising top and bottom border frames, and wall slats secured at their upper ends to the top frame and at their lower ends to the bottom frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate, said slats being spaced from one another along the frames and being disposed in a generally vertically extending surface tangent to the inner side of the top frame and the outer side of the bottom frame whereby the crates may be arranged one within another with the slats of the nested crates in side by side relation in said surface, and a bottom carried by said bottom frame.
9. A crate or receptacle comprising top and bottom border frames, and wall slats secured at their upper ends to the top frame and at their lower ends to the bottom frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate, the internal dimensions of the top border frame exceeding the external dimensions of the bottom border frame by substantially the diameter of the side wall slats, said slats being spaced along said frames and disposed generally tangential to the inner side of the top frame and the outer side of the bottom frame so that the crates may be arranged one within another with slats of the nested crates in side by side generally co-planar relation, and a bottom carried by said bottom frame.
10. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames, and side and end wall slats spaced along said frames and secured at their upper ends on the inner side of the top border frame and at their lower ends on the outer side of the bottom border frame, said frames being of such rela'tive dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate, with the slats of corresponding walls in substantially the samevertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposed in oppositely inclined groups with the exception that one pair of slats of one group of each side are disposed in a downwardly converging relation so that when a pair of crates are presented to each other in one position they will telescope with the slats in side by side relation but when the crates are presented to one another in another position one of the slats of each pair of downwardly converging pairs of slats constitute stops coacting with an oppositely inclined slat of the superimposed crate for supporting it in a stacking position, the end slats being provided at each end of the crate with stop members limiting the nesting movement of the crates.
11. In a rectangular non-tapered crate or receptacle, the combination of top and bottom border frames, and side and end wall slats spaced along said frames and secured at their upper ends to the top border frame and at their lower ends to the bottom border frame, said frames being of such relative dimensions that the bottom frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another crate, with the slats of corresponding walls in substantially the same vertical plane, the side and end wall slats being disposed in oppositely inclined groups with the exception that one pair of slats of one group of each side are disposed in a downwardly converging relation so that when a pair of crates are presented to each other in one position they will telescope with the slats in side by side relation but when the crates are presented to one another in another position one of the slats of each pair of downwardly converging pairs of slats constitute stops coacting with an oppositely inclined slat of the superimposed crate for supporting it in a stacking position.
12. A crate or receptacle comprising top and bottom border frames, and spaced wall slats secured at their upper ends to the top frame and at their lower ends to the bottom frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another, the internal dimensions of the top border frame exceeding the external dimensions of the bottom border frame by substantially the diameter of the side wall slats, said slats lying in vertical planes generally tangent to, rather than intersecting, the
peripheral outline of the crate and being arranged in an inclined relation to the vertical so that the crates may be arranged one within another with the slats in side by side relation, certain of the slats being arranged in downwardly converging pairs and others arranged in an inclined parallel relation whereby when the crates are presented to one another in one position they may be nested and when presented in another position one of the pair of downwardly converging slats will constitute a stop coacting with one of the parallel slats, such slats being provided with an ofiset constituting a stop. 13. A crate or receptacle comprising top and bottom border frames, and spaced wall slats secured at their upper ends to the top frame and at their lower ends to the bottom frame, the top and bottom frames being of such relative dimensions that the frame of one crate may be passed through the top frame of another, the internal dimensions of the top border frame exceeding the external dimensions of the bottom border frame by substantially the diameter of the side wall slats, said slats lying in vertical planes generally tangent to, rather than intersecting, the peripheral outline of the crate and being arranged in an inclined relation to the vertical so that the crates may be arranged one within another with the slats in side by side relation, certain of the slats being arranged in downwardly converging pairs and others arranged in an inclined parallel relation whereby when the crates are presented to one another in one position they may be nested and when presented in another position one of the pair of downwardly converging slats will constitute a stop coacting with one of the parallel slats.
ARNOLD. T. FAULKNER.
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Cited By (23)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2606683A (en) * 1947-05-08 1952-08-12 Albert V Rudd Stackable receptacle
US2648588A (en) * 1952-05-31 1953-08-11 Gen Electric Dishwashing machine
US2655283A (en) * 1951-07-26 1953-10-13 St Regis Paper Co Box construction
DE960792C (en) * 1954-04-01 1957-03-28 Walther Zarges Dipl Ing Wall part for collapsible containers and containers
US2803369A (en) * 1955-06-14 1957-08-20 Properties Inc Pallet carrier
US2823828A (en) * 1953-07-01 1958-02-18 Milton A Frater Nesting and stacking container
US2968418A (en) * 1958-05-26 1961-01-17 Stoddard Craig Wire milk crate
US3037659A (en) * 1960-05-02 1962-06-05 Nathan Gilbert Nesting and stacking basket
US3038630A (en) * 1960-08-08 1962-06-12 Clark Wilfred Stacking trays
US3039643A (en) * 1961-06-16 1962-06-19 Banner Metals Inc Nestable-stackable container
US3082879A (en) * 1960-10-10 1963-03-26 James D Wilson Receptacle
US3100059A (en) * 1960-12-27 1963-08-06 Egner L Bloomquist Wirework carrier
DE1180671B (en) * 1959-12-21 1964-10-29 Mid West Metallic Prod Inc Container that can either be placed on the same container or inserted into the same container
US3334766A (en) * 1965-06-24 1967-08-08 Mid West Metallic Prod Inc Tierable and nestable egg-and-milk crate
US3622031A (en) * 1970-04-09 1971-11-23 Richard E Wells Stacking and nesting basket
US3752352A (en) * 1971-07-08 1973-08-14 Y Senecal Stackable nestable container
US3939981A (en) * 1974-07-10 1976-02-24 Straits Steel & Wire Co. Nesting basket
US4015712A (en) * 1974-09-03 1977-04-05 Kommanditbolaget Pemac Invention Ab & Co. Basket adapted to be stacked in or on top of another substantially identical basket
US4102453A (en) * 1976-06-28 1978-07-25 Phillips Petroleum Company Nesting and stacking container
US4320837A (en) * 1978-09-22 1982-03-23 Phillips Petroleum Company Nesting and stacking container
US20060102424A1 (en) * 2004-10-29 2006-05-18 Wise Lester D Basket caddy for a step ladder
US20060255217A1 (en) * 2004-10-29 2006-11-16 Bee Safety Wise, Llc Basket caddy for a step ladder
USD924327S1 (en) * 2019-11-25 2021-07-06 Tsung-Yu Tsai File organizer

Cited By (25)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2606683A (en) * 1947-05-08 1952-08-12 Albert V Rudd Stackable receptacle
US2655283A (en) * 1951-07-26 1953-10-13 St Regis Paper Co Box construction
US2648588A (en) * 1952-05-31 1953-08-11 Gen Electric Dishwashing machine
US2823828A (en) * 1953-07-01 1958-02-18 Milton A Frater Nesting and stacking container
DE960792C (en) * 1954-04-01 1957-03-28 Walther Zarges Dipl Ing Wall part for collapsible containers and containers
US2803369A (en) * 1955-06-14 1957-08-20 Properties Inc Pallet carrier
US2968418A (en) * 1958-05-26 1961-01-17 Stoddard Craig Wire milk crate
DE1180671B (en) * 1959-12-21 1964-10-29 Mid West Metallic Prod Inc Container that can either be placed on the same container or inserted into the same container
US3037659A (en) * 1960-05-02 1962-06-05 Nathan Gilbert Nesting and stacking basket
US3038630A (en) * 1960-08-08 1962-06-12 Clark Wilfred Stacking trays
US3082879A (en) * 1960-10-10 1963-03-26 James D Wilson Receptacle
US3100059A (en) * 1960-12-27 1963-08-06 Egner L Bloomquist Wirework carrier
US3039643A (en) * 1961-06-16 1962-06-19 Banner Metals Inc Nestable-stackable container
US3334766A (en) * 1965-06-24 1967-08-08 Mid West Metallic Prod Inc Tierable and nestable egg-and-milk crate
US3622031A (en) * 1970-04-09 1971-11-23 Richard E Wells Stacking and nesting basket
US3752352A (en) * 1971-07-08 1973-08-14 Y Senecal Stackable nestable container
US3939981A (en) * 1974-07-10 1976-02-24 Straits Steel & Wire Co. Nesting basket
US4015712A (en) * 1974-09-03 1977-04-05 Kommanditbolaget Pemac Invention Ab & Co. Basket adapted to be stacked in or on top of another substantially identical basket
US4102453A (en) * 1976-06-28 1978-07-25 Phillips Petroleum Company Nesting and stacking container
US4320837A (en) * 1978-09-22 1982-03-23 Phillips Petroleum Company Nesting and stacking container
US20060102424A1 (en) * 2004-10-29 2006-05-18 Wise Lester D Basket caddy for a step ladder
US20060255217A1 (en) * 2004-10-29 2006-11-16 Bee Safety Wise, Llc Basket caddy for a step ladder
WO2007131184A2 (en) * 2006-05-04 2007-11-15 Bee Safety Wise, Llc Basket caddy for a step ladder
WO2007131184A3 (en) * 2006-05-04 2008-11-27 Bee Safety Wise Llc Basket caddy for a step ladder
USD924327S1 (en) * 2019-11-25 2021-07-06 Tsung-Yu Tsai File organizer

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