This section provides an overview for bolt clamps as well as their applications and principles. Also, please take a look at the list of 10 bolt clamp manufacturers and their company rankings.
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A bolt clamp is a clamp that clamps or fastens using a bolt.
Bolt clamps are used to prevent tubes from being pulled out from where they are fixed, to fix tubes to each other, and to fix tubes to ceilings.
Bolt clamps are available in a variety of bolt configurations, including bolts with a flat surface so that the tip of the bolt can be used to secure an object, and bolts with a head eccentric to the bolt's shaft center.
Bolt clamps are used to fasten a band with a slit in it, like a hose restrainer for gas appliances, by tightening it with a single bolt.
Other types of bolt clamps are used to fasten U-shaped clamps with two bolts and are used to secure pipes used for temporary scaffolding at construction sites.
Bolt clamps, which refer to tightening bolts, are generally used in combination with nuts to prevent loosening, and are ingeniously designed with flat surfaces at the tip or with plastic pads attached to the tip.
Clamps used for piping are manufactured in two types: clamps that can be arranged in multiple rows of multiple bolts and clamps that can be stacked in multiple rows of multiple bolts.
The multi-stage, multi-row types are further divided into synthetic rubber and aluminum types according to material, with aluminum clamps used for high-temperature piping.
The recommended temperature range for rubber clamps is -40°F to 212°F, while that for aluminum clamps is 750°FC or lower.
On the other hand, multi-stage clamps are made of two different materials: polypropylene and glass-fiber-filled 66 nylon, both of which feature excellent vibration absorption performance due to the use of resin.
The difference in strength between polypropylene and glass-filled 66 nylon clamps is evident in the strength of the multi-stage type, with a large difference in bending strength, compressive strength, and tensile strength.
The differences between polypropylene and glass-filled 66 nylon are listed in this order: flexural strength is 36 N/㎟ and 240 N/㎟, compressive strength is 60 N/㎟ and 200 N/㎟, and tensile strength is 27 N/㎟ and 180 N/㎟, according to published data.
*Including some distributors, etc.
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