- Standard round shape has lug holes on each end for installing with a tool
- Tapered section construction provides flexibility to facilitate installation
- Axial assembly mounting style has the ring install by sliding onto a shaft from the end
- Stainless steel provides corrosion resistance, and the passivated finish enhances its natural corrosion resistance
- Meets DIN 471 specifications, and is made in USA
Standard External Retaining Ring, Tapered Section, Axial Assembly, DIN 1.4122 Stainless Steel, Passivated Finish, Meets DIN 471, Metric, Made in US
|Price:||$0.43 - $51.73|
|Sale:||Lower price available on select options|
|Specification Met||DIN 471|
|Brand Name||Small Parts|
|Grade Rating||DIN 1.4122|
|Manufacturer Series Number||DSH|
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The standard external retaining ring has a tapered section, assembles axially, is made of passivated stainless steel, meets Deutsches Institut für Normung (DIN) 471 specifications, and is made in USA. The ring has a standard round shape with a lug hole on each end for installing onto the shaft with a tool. The ends pry apart with the installation tool and snap back towards each other when installed on the shaft for a tight grip. The tapered section style provides the ring with flexibility to facilitate installation and typically withstands higher thrust loads than constant section and spiral rings. The ring installs by sliding onto a shaft from the end, also called axial assembly. Axially installed rings reach further around the outside diameter of the shaft than radially installed rings. The stainless steel material is made to DIN 1.4122 specifications, resists corrosion, and may be magnetic. The passivated finish enhances its natural corrosion resistance.
Retaining rings attach to a shaft (external) or install in a bore (internal), creating a shoulder to maintain component positioning within an assembly. While most rings install into a machined groove either on the inside or outside diameter of a shaft, self-locking rings attach to a shaft by using friction from means such as teeth and notches to maintain placement. Retaining rings should fit tightly enough into the groove or onto the shaft so they won't experience any movement.
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