Durable and reliable parts
World's first rust-resistant forklift bearing
Rigorous inspections at all key stages of manufacturing using advanced testing equipment assure you of the highest standards of quality in Mast Guide Roller Bearings for forklifts.
What is bearing and wheel bearing?
Bearing is a set of steel balls held together by a metal. They help wheels spin fast with as little friction as possible. They are used on all kinds of vehicles. On a car, a wheel bearing rides on a metal and fits tightly inside the hub, at the center of the wheel. The wheel bearing is pressed into the hub from the back.
Our anti-rust technology ensures reliability and long service life in the roller bearings delivered to you.
Hub 1, Hub 2 and Hub 3 bearing
The hub unit bearings of automobile wheels comprise the bearing rings, rolling elements, and cages. These components are generally similar to those of general-purpose rolling bearings. The first-generation hub unit (Hub 1), second-generation hub unit (Hub 2), and third-generation hub unit (Hub 3) differ in the integration of the bearings and their location depending on whether the wheels are driven or not driven.
Type of bearing
1. Ball Bearing: These bearings can handle both radial and thrust loads, and are usually found in applications where the load is relatively small which helps it spin very smoothly.
2. Roller Bearings: Roller bearings are used in applications like conveyer belt rollers. They must hold heavy radial loads which is its allowing the bearing to handle much greater loads than a ball bearing.
3. Ball Thrust Bearing: It is used for low-speed applications and cannot function if much radial load.
4. Roller Thrust Bearing: They are often found in gearsets like car between the gears, and the housing by rotating shafts. The helical gears used in most transmissions have angled teeth. That causes a thrust load that must be supported by a bearing.
5. Tapered Roller Bearings: Tapered roller bearings can support large radial and large thrust loads. It is used in car hubs, where they are usually mounted in pairs facing opposite directions so that they can handle flow in both directions.