Sleeve anchors are versatile masonry expansion anchors. They can be used in a variety of base materials, and they are available in a wide variety of diameters, lengths, and head styles. They come preassembled, so they are ready for immediate installation.
There are four different head styles, although not all diameters are available in each head style. The head styles are acorn, hex, round, or flat countersunk head.
These anchors are great for light to heavy duty fastening. They are versatile anchors because they can be used in a variety of base materials, including concrete, brick, and block.
These are available in stainless steel for outdoor, wet environments, and zinc plated for indoor, dry environments.
Yes, it is available with a zinc coating as well as in a 304 stainless steel.
No, these anchors are not manufactured with a galvanized coating. They are only available in zinc plated carbon steel and 304 stainless steel.
Yes, they come preassembled and ready for installation.
Yes, they come preassembled with the correct number of nuts and washers.
To determine what length you need, add the thickness of the fixture being fastened to the minimum embedment for the diameter of anchor being installed
The diameter of the anchor is determined by the diameter of the hole in the fixture being fastened, by the weight of the item, or the specifications of an engineer.
The anchor is designed for use in concrete, brick, or block.
: Installing a sleeve anchor is easy. Simply assemble the correct tools and materials, drill a hole, install the anchor, and finish it with a hammer and torque wrench. For detailed installation instructions, please visit our Tips & Tricks page.
The hole that needs to be drilled is the same size as the diameter of the anchor being installed. For example, a ½” diameter anchor requires a ½” hole.
Yes, the use of a hammer drill is critical when drilling a hole for the anchor.
Each diameter anchor has a minimum embedment depth to ensure minimum holding values.
An acorn and hex nut sleeve is tightened with a standard wrench; the flat and round-headed sleeves are tightened with either a Phillips or flat screwdriver.
The anchor needs to be installed at least 5 anchor diameters from an unsupported edge.
No, the zinc plated anchor is not recommended for use in treated lumber.
The sleeve anchor is called many different names by different manufacturers and distributors. Some of those names are Dyna-Bolt, Sleeve-All, Power Bolt, and Thunder Sleeve.
When you purchase an anchor from www.masonryfastening.com, you are buying direct and cutting out the middle man.