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Industrial Bolts Manufacturers and Suppliers

IQS Directory implements a thorough list of industrial bolt manufacturers and suppliers. Utilize our listing to examine and sort top industrial bolt manufacturers with previews of ads and detailed descriptions of each product. Any industrial bolt company can design, engineer, and manufacture industrial bolts to meet your companies specific qualifications. An easy connection to reach industrial bolt companies through our fast request for quote form is provided on our website. The company information includes website links, company profile, locations, phone, product videos and product information. Customer reviews are available and product specific news articles. This source is right for you whether it's for a manufacturer of toggle bolts, secure industrial bolts, and industrial bolt fasteners.

  • Hackensack, NJ 800-272-3673

    Our company has a reputation for superior products, customer service, and dependability. All our fastener products are built to last, and we know that our customers appreciate our dedication to using the best materials and manufacturing techniques. If you would like to learn more about us, contact us by phone or email, or stop by our website today!

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  • Jefferson, OH 888-536-3674

    We are a leading manufacturer in making industrial forged bolts! We have been leading the industry for years and would like to work with you on your next project! Our bolts are revolutionary and we make sure that our team of seasoned professionals are here to serve your needs. We require no minimums on your orders and we offer same day shipment. For more information on our industrial bolts, give us a call today!

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  • Strongsville, OH 800-729-9779

    At Stelfast, we provide bolts in a variety of shapes, sizes, styles and materials. We aim to be your #1 source for quality products and great customer service. Our bolts and fasteners include: anchor, carriage, eye, lag, elevator, machine, large diameter, nuts, screws, pins and more.

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  • Mansfield, TX 877-844-8595

    We are located in The Dallas area, but we are dedicated to serving customers everywhere. Our products serve many industries including automotive, construction, and many others! We have been producing high quality products since 1984 and this is a tradition that we strive to continue! Get in touch with our customer service department today to learn more about what we may do for you!

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  • Madison, IL 800-237-7059

    St. Louis Screw & Bolt has been in the nut and bolt business since 1887. We are a manufacturer of cold and hot formed A325 and A490 structural, bridge and anchor bolts. We also manufacture hot forged special bolts, stainless steel bolts and u bolts from 1/2" - 4" in diameter.

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  • Lansdale, PA 215-855-5633

    Nickel Systems is a distributor of industrial bolts and stainless steel bolts. We specialize in high nickel fasteners and precision machined parts like hex bolts, u bolts, hex nuts, jam nuts, washers, and pipe plugs. Our corrosion-resistant fasteners are offered in a wide array of choices for your convenience.

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businessIndustry Information

Industrial Bolts

An industrial bolt is a type of mechanical fastener with a threaded body that is driven through two adjacent surfaces for the purpose of adjoining them securely in high stress situations. Bolts, which are extremely versatile, can be categorized as hex bolts, T-head bolts or toggle bolts. These broad groupings are used to narrow down the specific type of bolt needed as there are dozens of possibilities.

Anchor bolts, U bolts, J bolts, eye bolts, lag bolts and expansion bolts name just a few members in the vast family of industrial bolts. The many options are due not only to the efficiency of bolt use, but also the many different applications and industries in which they are employed. Military, aerospace, construction, masonry, locomotive, mining, civil engineering, automotive, petrochemical, nuclear and architectural industries utilize high grade bolts. Specific uses range from securing factory floor equipment to supports for bridge construction. While most bolts are made of steel alloys, it is important to consider the bolt material as well as that of the adjoined surfaces when selecting a bolt. Other considerations include bolt length, shank length, diameter, threads per inch, grade and corrosion resistance. As industrial bolts often encounter chemical, environmental and high pressure stresses, zinc and cadmium plating are often added to even the most durable base materials in order to prolong the working life and stability of a bolt.

Most industrial bolts are comprised of two to three components, the rod, threading, shaft and head. Nuts and flanges are not bolt components, but rather additional hardware frequently used in conjunction with them to help create a secure clamp. The rod of the bolt is the long cylindrical element that is threaded either fully or partially, with any unthreaded segment being referred to as the shaft or shoulder. On a stud bolt, for example, the shaft section is in the middle with threading on either end. Though stud bolts are not, some bolts may be tapered at the threaded end. The top of the bolt is referred to as the head. Bolt heads can be square, flat, rounded, oval or hexagonal as with hex bolts. In addition to shape, heads can be categorized by type. Binding, truss, holt, one-way, washer and undercut are common head designations. The head is also important as the markings on it show the grade or strength of the bolt. Six radial lines, for example, signifies grade 8 bolts, which is the minimum strength rating for most industrial bolts. No matter the grade, the manufacturing process used to create industrial bolts begins with a steel, bronze, titanium, aluminum, brass or other durable metal wire rod which is heated consistently for an extended period of time. At this point all rust particles are removed. If needed, the metal is coated for added protection. Cold forging is then used to shape the rod at room temperature. The metal is forced through dyes at a high pressure to be shaped into long perfectly round rods. Once cut down to the desired length, a second dye shapes the head of the bolt if one is required. Cold forging using high pressure rollers is then used to press in the thread pattern for a pre-determined segment of the bolt. The finished industrial bolt is then ready for use in a variety of applications

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