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Steel Roller Chain Sprockets

Category:

Description

We manufacture various chain sprockets and have a strong processing capacity to ensure good quality and competitive prices.

1. American Standard, European Standards, Japanese Standards

2. Pilot bore, finished bore, taper bore, and special bore available

3. Bright surface and high precision

4. Advanced heat treatment and surface treatment crafts

5. Better quality and competitive price.

6. Material C45(1045), low carbon steel, 40Cr, 20CrMnTi, stainless steel such as SS316L, SS316, SS304, SS420, copper, etc. available

7. Standard seaworthy package to Europe and American

8. High-speed digital gear hobbing machines to guarantee the teeth quality

9. Corrosion resistance treatment available

10. Control on tolerance and easy to install

11. Good material and good treatment to make sure long life span

12. OEM/ODM welcome

Product  Steel roller chain sprockets
 Teeth  9T- 120T
Sprockets Type

 

(The pictures areas

below)

 Type A sprockets: Plate (without Hub)
Type B sprockets: One side with Hub
Type C sprockets: Double side with Hub
Finished bore sprockets: With the inner hole, keyway, and screw
 Sprockets Size ANSI:  25/35/41/40/50/60/80/100/120/140/160/180/200/240
DIN/ISO:04C/06C/085/08A/10A/12A/16A/20A/24A/28A/32A/36A/40A/48A
DIN/ISO:04B/05B/06B/08B/10B/12B/16B/20B/24B/28B/32B/36B/40B/48B/56B,
 Material: Alloy Steel, Carbon Steel, Stainless Steel, Aluminum, Copper, Brass
 Heat Treatment Hardening and Tempering, High-Frequency Quenching, Carburizing Quenching
 Surface Treatment  Galvanizing/Zinc Plating, chrome-plated, Black oxide Treatment
 Process  Forging, Hobbing, Precision machining,
OEM Supported
MOQ  One piece
Roller Chain Sprocket
A chain sprocket or sprocket-wheel is a profiled wheel with teeth, or cogs, that mesh with a chain, track, or other perforated or indented material. It is distinguished from a gear in that sprockets are never meshed together directly and differs from a pulley in that sprockets have teeth and pulleys are smooth. The name ‘sprocket’ generally applies to any wheel upon which radial projections engage a chain passing over it.
Sprockets are used in bicycles, motorcycles, cars, tracked vehicles, and other machinery to transmit rotary motion between two shafts where gears are unsuitable or impart linear motion to a track, tape, etc. Perhaps the most common form of sprocket may be found in the bicycle, in which the pedal shaft carries a large sprocket wheel, which drives a chain, which, in turn, causes a small sprocket on the axle of the rear wheel. Early automobiles were also primarily driven by sprocket and chain mechanisms; a practice essentially copied from bicycles.
Steel Roller Chain Sprockets-1