Using 360° Viewing:
- Rotate: Use top-to-bottom, side-to-side by use of mouse arrow.
- Zoom In: Double click on image.
- Zoom Out/Reset: Put photo at full zoom & then double click.
- ItemAir Cylinder
- Single Acting/Double ActingDouble Acting
- Cylinder TypeRound
- Bore Dia.1-1/16"
- Port Size1/8" NPT
- FeaturesNo Switch, No Cushions
- Max. Pressure250 psi
- Cushion TypeNone
- Temp. Range-10 Degrees to 165 Degrees F
- Overall Length5-3/4"
- Piston MaterialAluminum
- Body MaterialStainless Steel
- End Cap MaterialAluminum
- Piston Rod MaterialStainless Steel
- Magnetic PistonNo
- Tube MaterialStainless Steel
- Nose Mount Thread5/8"-18
- Rod Dia.5/16"
- Rod Thread Size5/16"-24 UNF
- Rod Thread Length1/2"
Compliance and Restrictions
This product contains a chemical that is regulated under California Proposition 65.
Warning: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause cancer.
Warning: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm.
Alternate Search Terms
Grainger is neither responsible for, nor does it endorse, the content of any product review or statement posted. Any statements posted constitute the statements of the poster and are not the statements of Grainger. The statements posted by Grainger employees with the Grainger employee badge represent the views of such employees and are not the statements of Grainger. Grainger makes no representations as to the appropriateness, accuracy, completeness, correctness, currentness, suitability, or validity of any product review or statements posted, including those posted by employees with the Grainger employee badge, and is not liable for any losses, injuries or damages which may result from any such product review or statements. Use of any linked web site provided in a product review or post is at the user's own risk.
Ask your questions. Share your answers.
Thats a great question, unfortuantely there is not an answer. The amout of force form a cylinder is dependant on a formula, you can google that formula to do you own calculations. This calculation will be based on pressure, the more pressure the more force. The dimentions you gave in the question is not enough information to answer.
I hope this answers your question, thanks for using Grainger Ask & Answer!
Grainger is neither responsible for, not does it endorse, the content of any statement posted. Any statements posted constitute the statements of the poster and are not the statements of Grainger.