Grub screw sets are extremely popular. They give craftsmen the ability to fasten things without the screw being visible after installation. Installation is child’s play and can be done with either a flathead screwdriver or Allen wrench.
The wide selection of grub screws is presented to you in our checklist . You can find some sets of grub screws in our product recommendations.
Grubscrews are available with different type designations. They are available in DIN standards 913, 914, 915 and 916 with a hexagon socket and DIN standards 417, 438, 551 and 553 with a slot.
- Grub screws according to DIN 913 – a set screw with a hexagon socket and a tapered head (ISO 4026).
- Grub screws according to DIN 914 – one grub screw with hexagon socket and one point (ISO 4027).
- Grub screws according to DIN 915 – one grub screw with hexagon socket and one tang (ISO 4028).
- Grub screws according to DIN 916 – one grub screw with hexagon socket and one cup point (ISO 4029).
- Grub screws according to DIN 417 – a grub screw with a slot and a tang (ISO 7435).
- Grub screws according to DIN 438 – grub screw with slot and one cup point (ISO 7436).
- Grub screws according to DIN 551 – one grub screw with slot and one taper (ISO 4766).
- Grub screws according to DIN 553 – a grub screw with a slot and a point (ISO 7434).
- In order to be able to screw the headless grub screws into the material, they are provided with a hexagon socket or a slot.
- Set screws with a slot are turned with the aid of a screwdriver. However, a set screw with a hexagon socket is usually much more efficient.
- The force is transmitted with an Allen key so that the leverage effect can be utilized here. At the same time, damage to the pin is much less likely.
- The thread of the headless grub screw can be screwed deep into the material and thus offers a particularly secure hold.
- Another advantage is that the connection is not visible from the outside.
- To meet the various possible applications, headless grub screws are available in different diameters. The wider the screw, the larger the Allen key required.
- There are grub screws with a hexagon socket size from m2 up to m24.
- If you have ever mounted a door handle , you have almost certainly fixed it with a grub screw. You will also find grub screws in water taps, in model making, for fastening shafts and for locking square pins. Grub screws also prove advantageous for adjusting measuring instruments and holding steel cables.
Table of contents
Recommended Sets Of Grub Screws
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The Best Sellers Of Grub Screw Sets
In this bestseller list we have compiled the most popular sets of grub screws for you.
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Current Offers Of Sets Of Grub Screws
Here you will find a collection of the current offers of sets of grub screws.
FAQ About Grub Screws
A grub screw is a screw without a head. At its end is a slot or hex socket that can be used for tightening.
Which grub screw should be used for which purpose depends on the individual. Check out our checklist as well as our product recommendations, it explains well which grub screw is right for you.
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