• Self Drilling Screws

    Self Drilling Screws

    Self drilling screws made of hardened carbon steel or stainless steel are used for fastening . Classified by the pitch of thread, there are two common kinds of self drillingl screw threads: fine thread and coarse thread.
  • Wood Screws

    Wood Screws

    A wood screw is a screw made up of a head, shank and threaded body. Since the entire screw is not threaded, it is common to call these screws partially threaded (PT). Head. The head of a screw is the portion that contains the drive and is considered the top of the screw. Most wood screws are Flat heads.
  • Chipboard Screws

    Chipboard Screws

    Chipboard screws are self-tapping screws with a small screw diameter. It can be used for precision applications like the fastening of chipboards of varying densities. They have coarse threads to ensure the perfect sitting of the screw on the chipboard surface. Most of the chipboard screws are self-tapping, which means that there is no need for a pilot hole to be pre-drilled. It is available in stainless steel, carbon steel, and alloy steel to bear more wear and tear while also making it more corrosion resistant.
  • Drywall Screws

    Drywall Screws

    Drywall screws made of hardened carbon steel or stainless steel are used for fastening drywall to wood studs or to metal studs. They have deeper threads than other kinds of screws, which can prevent them from removing easily from the drywall.
  • Wedge Anchors

    Wedge Anchors

    A wedge anchor is a mechanical type expansion anchor that consists of four parts: the threaded anchor body, the expansion clip, a nut, and a washer. These anchors provide the highest and most consistent holding values of any mechanical type expansion anchor
  • Drop-In Anchors

    Drop-In Anchors

    Drop-In anchors are female concrete anchors designed for anchoring into concrete, these are often used for overhead applications because the anchor's internal plug expands in four directions to hold the anchor firmly inside the hole before inserting a threaded rod or bolt. It consists of two parts: the expander plug and the anchor body.
  • Spring Washers

    Spring Washers

    A ring split at one point and bent into a helical shape. This causes the washer to exert a spring force between the fastener's head and the substrate, which maintains the washer hard against the substrate and the bolt thread hard against the nut or substrate thread, creating more friction and resistance to rotation. Applicable standards are ASME B18.21.1, DIN 127 B, and United States Military Standard NASM 35338 (formerly MS 35338 and AN-935).
  • Flat Washers

    Flat Washers

    Flat washers are used to increase the bearing surface of a nut or fastener's head thus spreading the clamping force over a larger area. They can be useful when working with soft materials and oversized or irregular shaped holes.
  • Full Threaded Rods

    Full Threaded Rods

    Full threaded rods are common, readily available fasteners that are used in multiple construction applications. Rods are continuously threaded from one end to the other and are frequently referred to as fully threaded rods, redi rod, TFL rod (Thread Full Length), ATR (All thread rod) and a variety of other names and acronyms.
  • Double End Stud Bolts

    Double End Stud Bolts

    Double end stud bolts are threaded fasteners that have a thread on both ends with an unthreaded portion in between the two threaded ends. Both ends have chamfered points, but round points may be furnished on either or both ends at the manufacturer’s option,Double ends studs are designed to be used where one of the threaded ends is installed in a tapped hole and a hex nut used on the other end to clamp a fixture onto the surface that the stud has been threaded into
  • Flange Nuts

    Flange Nuts

    flange nuts are one of the most common nuts available and are used with anchors, bolts, screws, studs, threaded rods and on any other fastener that has machine screw threads. Flange is which means they have flange bottom.
  • Lock Nuts

    Lock Nuts

    Metric Lock Nuts all have a feature that creates a non-permanent "locking" action. Prevailing Torque Lock Nuts rely upon thread deformation and must be wrenched on and off; they are not chemical and temperature limited like Nylon Insert Lock Nuts but reuse is still limited.
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