Plastic Bearings - Glass Balls, Stainless Balls

Plastic Bearings Common Sizes

Plastic Bearings Common Sizes

Plastic Bearings can lead to freedom from maintenance. Engineers hesitate to use Plastic Bearings because they do not think they can handle more demanding applications and environments. However they can endure extreme temperatures, heavy loads and high speeds. Resistance to dirt, dust and chemicals make plastic bearings a set-it-and-forget-it solution. Plastic Bearings can reduce costs up to 25%. They are highly wear resistance, with a low coefficient of friction, and can replace more expensive alternatives in many applications. Plastic Bearings do not typically need lubrication unless they utilize steel balls. They are designed to maintain a low coefficient of friction over their life. While steel bearings can develop pitting and increase the coefficient of friction, plastic bearings often last longer. Plastic Bearings can be used in wash-down applications, with salt water and harsh chemicals without compromising performance. Water can even be used as a lubricant.

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1 to 27 of 27

  • Stainless Steel Ball Series

    This series combines plastic races with stainless steel balls. Plastic Bearings can reduce costs up to 25%. They can be highly wear resistance, with a low coefficient of friction and can replace more expensive alternatives in many applications. Plastic bearings are designed to maintain a low coefficient of friction over the life of the bearing.

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  • Glass Ball Series

    This series combines plastic races with glass balls. Plastic Bearings can often lead to more freedom from maintenance. Plastic Bearings can be used in wash-down applications, salt water and harsh chemicals without compromising performance. Water can even be considered as a lubricant for plastic bearings.

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