What are the sizes of clamps?

What are the sizes of clamps?

Standard Worm Drive Hose Clamps SAE Type “F”

Standard Worm Drive Hose Clamp Size Chart – SAE Type “F”
72 4″ – 5″ 102 mm – 127 mm
80 4-5/8″ – 5-1/2″ 118 mm – 140 mm
88 5″ – 6″ 127 mm – 152 mm
96 5-5/8″ – 6-1/2″ 143 mm – 165 mm

What pipe should I use for pipe clamps?

There are two acceptable types of pipe you can use with pipe clamps: galvanized pipe and black steel pipe—the same type traditionally used for gas lines. Either will work fine, but the black pipe is less expensive, which makes it the preference for woodworkers on a strict budget.

What size is #8 hose clamp?

Great for general purpose jobs in automotive and industrial settings, this #8 Standard Breeze Power Seal® Stainless Steel Hose Clamp has an effective diameter range of 1/2″-29/32″. Made with a 1/2″ band and a 5/16″ slotted stainless steel hex screw.

How do you measure a clamp?

Use calipers to measure the outside diameter (O.D.) of the hose and fitting application with the hose assembled on the pipe or tube fitting as shown in illustration 1A. Use this measurement to specify the nominal clamp size.

How tight should pipe clamps be?

So don’t go beyond “snug” when tightening those clamps. The maximum recommended clamping pressure for most joints is 250 psi. Putting all your muscle into many common clamp styles generates excess pressure that could force out most of the glue and produce a weak bond.

What do you use C clamps for?

A C-clamp or G-clamp or G-cramp is a type of clamp device typically used to hold a wood or metal workpiece, and often used in, but are not limited to, carpentry and welding.

How do you size a spring clamp?

A: The size of a spring clamp is the length measured from the top of the jaw to the end of the handle. Rather than specifying size as small, medium, or large, the length measured in inches is what categorizes the size of a spring clamp.

How much clamping pressure do you need?

Dale Zimmerman of Franklin International, maker of Titebond woodworking glues, recommends 100 to 150 pounds per square inch (psi) for clamping softwoods and 175–250 psi for hardwoods.