What's special about this Cantex PVC terminal adapter?
- Specifically designed and made to join conduit to an outlet or junction box
- Made from non-conductive, non-corrosive PVC, so it will not rust, corrode or carry a charge
- Threaded for security and easy installation
- Click for More Features
This Cantex PVC Schedule 40 connector is used to create a link or transition from a plain end PVC conduit to a threaded metal or PVC female bell. This male adapter can also be used to connect PVC conduit to a threaded body with the use of a lock nut.
|PART #||DESCRIPTION||PRICE / Unit|
|CTX-5140104||Cantex Rigid PVC 3/4" Terminal Adapter|
|CTX-5140105||Cantex Rigid PVC 1" Terminal Adapter|
|CTX-5140107||Cantex Rigid PVC 1-1/2" Terminal Adapter|
- Ideal for threaded fittings and metallic system applications
- There is a male thread on one end, and a socket end on the other
- Makes joining PVC to metal or copper conduit possible
- UL listed, so you are assured of high quality and standards
- Available in 1/2" to 1-1/2” sizes (please call for additional sizes)
- CSA Certified
The Cantex terminal adapter is made of one solvent weld female end and one threaded male end; each of which will fit the same diameter conduit.
The only significant risk of using PVC materials occurs during a fire, because burning PVC can release toxic fumes, such as carbon monoxide and other gases which are injurious to all sensitive skin areas and the breathing function. Skin irritation and coughing may result.
Ideal for use with:
- EMT Conduit
- Electrical Non-Metallic Conduit
- Sprinkler systems
- New and Retrofit Applications
Male Adapter Dimension
|PRICE / Unit|
|Outer Diameter||1-1/8" to 1-5/16"|
|UL Standards||UL 651|
|UL Category Code||DWTT|
|NEC Article 352|
|Application||Adapting non-metallic conduit to boxes, threaded fittings, and metallic systems|
|Connection Type A x B||Male NPT x Socket|
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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