Cantex Schedule 40 90Â° Bend
Cantex’s PVC Schedule 40 conduit bends have been heated and molded to create a 90° change in direction in a conduit run that needs to go around corners or any obstacle in the path of construction. These bends can be used above or below ground, and are suitable for concrete encasement.
- Easy to work with material requires few tools to effectively work with it; just a hacksaw or conduit cutter, and a tape measure
- Can be used with plastic, copper, cast iron, steel and lead piping to meet a wide array of job specifications
- Constructed of Schedule 40 PVC material for added strength and durability
- UL 651, NEMA TC-2
- CSA Certified
- 1 year manufacturer’s warranty - PDF
Ideal for use:
- Water pressure pumps
- Deck drains
- Underground cable installations
- Residential applications
Typical uses of PVC conduit in a residential application is for underground wiring
|UL Standards||UL 651|
|Bend Type||Rigid PVC|
|Size||1/2" to 2"|
- MSDS (PDF)
|Min. Wall||PRICE / Unit|
|CTX-5133823||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 1/2"||0.84"||0.622"||0.109"|
|CTX-5133824||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 3/4"||1.05"||0.824"||0.113"|
|CTX-5133825||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 1"||1.31"||1.18"||0.126"|
|CTX-5133826||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 1-1/4"||1.66"||1.38"||0.14"|
|CTX-5133827||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 1-1/2"||2.375"||2.067"||0.154"|
|CTX-5133828||Cantex Rigid PVC 90° Elbow - 2"||2.875"||2.469"||0.203"|
MANUALS & USER GUIDES -
Difference between Schedule 40 and Schedule 80 Conduit
The difference between Schedule 40 and Schedule 80 lies in the thickness of the wall of the piping. The Schedule 40 has a thinner wall than the Schedule 80 piping even when dealing with the same size pipe. Because the pipes are the same size on the outside, the difference lies in the interior. They will differ by inside diameter.
A 1" (25.4 mm) Schedule 40 pipe will have an outside diameter of 1.315" (33.4 mm) and an inside diameter of 1.029" (26.1 mm). A 1" (25.4 mm) Schedule 80 pipe will have an outside diameter of 1.315" (33.4 mm) and an inside diameter of 0.936" (23.8 mm).
They will look identical from the exterior. The reason for the difference is that thicker piping allows for larger pressure. Thinner piping and fittings however are less expensive typically.
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