The RIDGID Straplock Pipe Handle makes it easy to securely grip plastic pipes and to move them. This strap is indispensable when you are installing, repairing or maintaining plastic pipes. Suitable for PVC tubes with a diameter between 80 and 220 mm.
The handy adjustment system allows you to set the RIDGID Straplock Pipe Handle to the diameter of the PVC tube you are working with. In case you are working with the same diameter more often, you can also lock this setting so you do not have to do it again.
With the sturdy handle it is a simple task to move or hold the PVC tube. An indispensable tool when installing plastic pipes. Works perfectly when gluing tubes, for example. The special strap ensures maximum grip and prevents damage to the PVC tube. The strap also works well in cold and wet environments and is suitable for tight spaces because the pipe handle gives you maximum lever power. In case you have a complex job, you can use multiple.
Pipe handle The RIDGID Straplock Pipe Handle makes it easy to securely grip plastic pipes and to move them. This strap is indispensable when you are installing, repairing or maintaining plastic
Pipe Handle Inheritance
The pipe server controls whether its handles can be inherited in the following ways:
- The CreatePipe function receives a SECURITY_ATTRIBUTES structure. If the pipe server sets the bInheritHandle member of this structure to TRUE, the handles created by CreatePipe can be inherited.
- The pipe server can use the DuplicateHandle function to change the inheritance of a pipe handle. The pipe server can create a noninheritable duplicate of an inheritable pipe handle or an inheritable duplicate of a noninheritable pipe handle.
- The CreateProcess function enables the pipe server to specify whether a child process inherits all or none of its inheritable handles.
When a child process inherits a pipe handle, the system enables the process to access the pipe. However, the parent process must communicate the handle value to the child process. The parent process typically does this by redirecting the standard output handle to the child process, as shown in the following steps:
- Call the GetStdHandle function to get the current standard output handle; save this handle so you can restore the original standard output handle after the child process has been created.
- Call the SetStdHandle function to set the standard output handle to the write handle to the pipe. Now the parent process can create the child process.
- Call the CloseHandle function to close the write handle to the pipe. After the child process inherits the write handle, the parent process no longer needs its copy.
- Call SetStdHandle to restore the original standard output handle.
The child process uses the GetStdHandle function to get its standard output handle, which is now a handle to the write end of a pipe. The child process then uses the WriteFile function to send its output to the pipe. When the child has finished with the pipe, it should close the pipe handle by calling CloseHandle or by terminating, which automatically closes the handle.
The parent process uses the ReadFile function to receive input from the pipe. Data is written to an anonymous pipe as a stream of bytes. This means that the parent process reading from a pipe cannot distinguish between the bytes written in separate write operations, unless both the parent and child processes use a protocol to indicate where the write operation ends. When all write handles to the pipe are closed, the ReadFile function returns zero. It is important for the parent process to close its handle to the write end of the pipe before calling ReadFile. If this is not done, the ReadFile operation cannot return zero because the parent process has an open handle to the write end of the pipe.
The procedure for redirecting the standard input handle is similar to that for redirecting the standard output handle, except that the pipe’s read handle is used as the child’s standard input handle. In this case, the parent process must ensure that the child process does not inherit the pipe’s write handle. If this is not done, the ReadFile operation performed by the child process cannot return zero because the child process has an open handle to the write end of the pipe.
For an example program that uses anonymous pipes to redirect the standard handles of a child process, see Creating a Child Process with Redirected Input and Output.
Pipe Handle Inheritance The pipe server controls whether its handles can be inherited in the following ways: The CreatePipe function receives a SECURITY_ATTRIBUTES structure. If the