Connect copper press fittings to compatible pipe ends without soldering, welding, or cementing to help cut down on installation and repair time. Slide unthreaded pipe into the press end of the fitting and clamp down with a compression tool, also known as a crimper, which attaches the end onto the pipe tightly for a secure fit. Commonly used to connect water lines in indoor plumbing systems, copper press pipe fittings resist corrosion and rust and can withstand high temperatures.
Use 90° elbow fittings to make a sharp, perpendicular change in the direction of flow in your system where a small loss of flow pressure is not a problem. They are similar to 90° street elbow fittings, except they have two female press ends.
90° Street Elbows
Make a sharp, perpendicular change in the direction of flow in your system where some loss of flow pressure is not a concern with these 90° street elbow fittings. Unlike standard 90° elbow fittings, street elbow fittings have a female press end and FTG sweat-style end. FTG sweat-style ends require soldering to attach to pipe.
90° Extended Street Elbows
Install these extended 90° elbows to extend the length of your pipe while making a sharp, perpendicular change in the direction of flow in your system where some loss of flow pressure is not a concern. Unlike standard 90° elbow fittings, street elbow fittings have a female press end and FTG sweat-style end. FTG sweat-style ends require soldering to attach to pipe.
Add a 45° elbow fitting to your pipe ends for a more gradual flow direction change in your system than with a 90° elbow fitting. These fittings also restrict pipe flow less than 90° elbows and have two press ends.
45° Street Elbows
Unlike 45° elbow fittings, 45° street elbow fittings have one press end and one FTG sweat-style end. FTG sweat-style ends require soldering to attach to pipe. These 45° street elbows also provide a more gradual change in the direction of flow of your system and restrict pipe flow less than 90° elbows.
Combine, change, or divide the flow of materials through pipes using these tee fittings. Unlike branch tees, all three ports on these tees are press ends to connect unthreaded pipe.
Combine two lines into one or split a single line into two with these tees. They have an NPT-threaded female middle port set at a 90° angle to a female press connection on either end.
Couplings without Stop
Also known as repair couplings or slip couplings, use these couplings without stop to join and repair pipes in tight spaces. These fittings don't have a stop (a small ridge inside the fitting), giving you more room for adjustment on the pipe during installation than a coupling with a stop.
Extended Couplings without Stop
Get more flexibility when adding to or repairing your pipe line with the extra length of these extended couplings without a stop. These fittings don't have a stop (a small ridge inside the fitting), allowing you to use them in tight spaces where your pipe can't be moved enough to attach a standard coupling with stop.
Couplings with Stop
Make sure you've inserted a pipe end to the right depth inside the coupling for a secure joint with these couplings with stop. The fittings have a small ridge inside the fitting (the stop) that the end of the pipe butts up against to ensure that the pipe stops at the right place during installation.
Connect two lengths of pipe or tube while crossing over, or bridging, another perpendicular pipe or tube. Crossover couplings feature a bend in their centers to allow another pipe to cross above or beneath them.
Choose these adapters to connect male NPT-threaded pipe to unthreaded pipe. These versatile fittings have a female threaded end and a female press end, so you can easily transition from threaded to unthreaded pipe without having to create threads or solder the fitting.
Use these reducers when transitioning between an unthreaded pipe with a larger diameter to an unthreaded pipe with a smaller diameter within a pipe system. They feature two press fittings on each side.
Place these fitting reducers between two pipes of different sizes to transition a larger diameter pipe to a smaller diameter pipe within a pipe system. They feature a press fitting on one side and either a threaded or FTG sweat-style end on the other side. FTG sweat-style ends require soldering to attach to pipe.
Stop or direct the flow of material in your pipe system using these press-connection caps. Install them on the outside of a pipe end or fitting.
90° Stub Outs
Connect your pipe to a fixture, such as a sink, or transition from copper pipes to PEX tubing using these stub-out elbows. They have a closed end that keeps out debris during construction and can be cut off when construction is finished to connect the line to a fixture or pipe. They have a 90° bend for a sharp, perpendicular change in the direction of flow in your system where a small loss of flow pressure is not a problem. These fittings include an ear, also known as a nailing plate, with predrilled holes for mounting to wood or metal surfaces.