When browsing quotes for various products including screws, we often come across “DIN” names and corresponding numbers.For the uninitiated, such terms have no meaning in the subject.At the same time, it is extremely important to select the right type of screw.We examine what DIN standards mean and why you should read them.
The acronym DIN itself comes from the name of the German Institute for Standardization (Deutsches Institut für Normung), which stands for standards created by this body.These standards address the quality, durability and application of the finished product.
DIN standards cover various fields.They are used not only in Germany but also in various other countries including Poland.However, the DIN standard is converted to the names PN (Polish Standard) and ISO (General World Standard).There are many such marks, depending on the product they refer to.For example, there are dozens of types of DIN standards related to bolts, all marked with specific numbers.Shredders, connectors, ski equipment, cables and even first aid kits also have DIN standards.
The DIN standards applicable to screw manufacturers are also divided into different types.A specific name, DIN + number, defines a specific bolt type.This division can be found in standard conversion tables prepared by bolt manufacturers.
For example, the most popular and commonly used bolt types are DIN 933 bolts, ie hexagon head bolts and full threaded bolts, made of carbon steel of mechanical property class 8.8 or stainless steel A2.DIN 931 screws are also often sought, ie incompletely threaded hexagon screws, made of carbon steel of mechanical property class 8.8 or stainless steel A2.
The DIN standard is the same type as the screw.If the product list does not include the exact name of the bolt but the DIN name, the conversion table must be consulted.For example, DIN screws.This will enable you to find the right product and adapt it to your needs and application.Therefore, knowing the DIN standard is equivalent to knowing the screw type.Therefore, it is worth exploring this topic in order to provide detailed technical guidance while converting to Polish and international standards.
Post time: Mar-14-2022