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  1. #1
    mtbr member
    Reputation: Zomby Woof (MCM700)'s Avatar
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    Metric Bolt torque table

    I was looking for that information. It was easy to find. Here it is for everyone that knows how to turn wrenches.

    Metric Bolt Torque Table - CNCexpo.com

  2. #2
    Magically Delicious
    Reputation: Cleared2land's Avatar
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    I appreciate tables that differentiate lube and dry torque values. Lot's of folks fail to understand the different values.

    Thanks!
    A bad day of cycling is better than a good day at work

    Work Truck - Dassault Falcon 7X

  3. #3
    The Bubble Wrap Hysteria
    Reputation: mtnbiker4life's Avatar
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    What this calculator doesn't list, are these torque values for bolt and nut joints or bolt and threaded into a given material. Big difference

  4. #4
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    Quote Originally Posted by mtnbiker4life View Post
    What this calculator doesn't list, are these torque values for bolt and nut joints or bolt and threaded into a given material. Big difference
    Nothing is going to give you that except the component manufacturer. The table defines the fastener torque limits based on Clamp load which approximates 75% of proof load.
    A bad day of cycling is better than a good day at work

    Work Truck - Dassault Falcon 7X

  5. #5
    The Bubble Wrap Hysteria
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    Quote Originally Posted by Cleared2land View Post
    Nothing is going to give you that except the component manufacturer. The table defines the fastener torque limits based on Clamp load which approximates 75% of proof load.
    I understand what the table is saying, I do these calculation every day as an engineer but what I am telling you is their is a difference in the two joints I listed in my first post. So I would look at the data given by the component manufacture then a table.......unless you have the right table for the right joint.

    One more thing this table is specific to graded metric fasteners. So make sure you know what grade the fastener is before running the torque on the joint.

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