Roller Bearing Manufacturer
ABO roller bearings are available in various cross sections and satisfy a huge variety of operating conditions and performance requirements.
Roller Bearings are a type of rolling-element bearing that uses cylinders (rollers) to maintain the separation between the moving parts of the bearing (as opposed to using ballsas the rolling element). The purpose of a roller bearing is to reduce rotational friction and support radial and axial loads. Compared to ball bearings, roller bearings can support heavy radial loads and limited axial loads (parallel to the shaft). They can operate at moderate to high speeds (although maximum speeds are typically below the highest speeds of ball bearings). The lubrication method must carefully considered during the design phase when using roller bearings.
Roller bearings extend the working life of wheels, pulleys, fans, pumps, compressors, and other rotating parts by reducing friction and enabling parts to move smoothly. They have a wide, flat bearing to provide stability in high-speed applications with high radial loads. Radial loads exert force across the diameter (radius) of the shaft, such as those exerted by the load supported by a pulley or wheel. Tapered roller bearings, cylindrical bearings, and combination bearings support axial and radial loads, such as those encountered on vehicle axels where there force is both through the wheel and along the wheel axis. Needle roller bearings support high speed, high radial loads in confined spaces. Spherical roller bearings support heavy shock loads where misalignment is a risk, such as wind turbines, pumps, paper processing, and fans. Tapered roller bearing cones and cups support high radial and axial loads and are used for such things as axels and gear boxes.
Also known as drawn-cup roller bearings, these are our thinnest roller bearings. The outer ring is drawn out to form a lip that holds the bearing together.
Precision Needle-Roller Bearings
These bearings have higher radial load capacity, speed, and accuracy than standard needle-roller bearings.
Shaft Liners for Precision Needle-Roller Bearings
Adapt high-precision needle-roller bearings to use on unhardened, unground shafts.
One-Way Locking Needle-Roller Bearing Clutches
The needles in these bearings roll freely in one direction, but lock to transmit torque when the rotation of the shaft is reversed. Also known as drawn-cup roller clutches.
Found anywhere from machine tool spindles to conveyor rollers, these bearings have a two-piece design that allows for adjustment.
Two rows of rollers give these bearings load capacities over five times higher than comparably sized tapered-roller bearings.
Face-Mount Crossed-Roller Bearings
Mounting holes on the inner and outer rings allow for fastening onto hollow joints and shafts.
With a considerably larger ID than our Face-Mount Crossed-Roller Bearings, use these to run hydraulic lines, electrical wiring, and other components through the inside of the bearing.
Combination Ball/Needle-Roller Bearings
A built-in thrust ball bearing reduces wear from adjacent shaft components, while the needle-roller bearing supports radial loads.
Needle-Roller Thrust Bearings
Thinner rollers allow these bearings to fit in tighter spaces than tapered-roller thrust bearings.
Washers for Needle-Roller Thrust Bearings
Adapt needle-roller thrust bearings to use on unhardened, unground surfaces.
Tapered-Roller Thrust Bearings
Thick, tapered rollers stand up to extremely high thrust loads.
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