Spin Spin Vs Spin Pull Spin

Posted by Samantha Erickson on 10/14/2019 to Rivet Tools
Spin Spin Vs Spin Pull Spin
Have you ever wondered what the difference is when you see a pneumatic rivet nut tool labeled as a spin-spin versus a spin-pull-spin? Spin-spin or a spin-pull-spin are the two most common of the pneumatic rivet nut tools. Now let's dig a little deeper to de-mystify the difference between these well-known types of rivet nut tools.

Corrosion

Posted by Samantha Erickson on 10/8/2019 to Rivets & Fasteners
Corrosion
Have you ever walked by a railroad track and have seen rivets that seem corroded? Or how about a bridge that guides you over a body of water? Corrosion is bound to happen to any rivet that can be influenced by weather and alternative natural occurrences if not appropriately treated. Luckily, with the right amount of knowledge before starting your "big" task, you will be able to prevent quick corrosion to your fasteners.  

Rivets and the Rail Industry

Posted by Samantha Erickson on 9/10/2019 to Rivets & Fasteners
Rivets and the Rail Industry
Do you remember the great “Rival Rails” Train Race across the continental US? With some of the great innovators like Richard Branson and others, interest in building the newest and fastest trains has a rebound. The need for speed requires the latest technologies and infrastructure using some of the most significant breakthroughs in vibration-resistant fasteners. The use of high-speed trains on the current infrastructure in the US is in its infancy due to the sizable cost. The substantial investment required for the future of rail will help us live up to the goal of making the industry “Cleaner and Greener.”

Sailing

Posted by Samantha Erickson on 9/10/2019 to Rivets & Fasteners
Sailing
Owning and sailing on your new boat can be a thrilling time and an enjoyable diversion. Of course, it is not all fun and games, and first-time owners must understand that boats require constant maintenance and vigilance. If you do not maintain your vessel correctly, you may find yourself up a creek without a paddle. On today's boats, both sail and motorized, we find a lot of fiberglass, thin laminates or teak that require specialized means of fastening. There are many different types of hardware and safety equipment that can be difficult to properly fasten with a machine screw and nut or sheet metal screw. Today we can use many different components to allow us to bind these thin materials with no access to the backside or better referred to as the "blindside."
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