Barnes & Jones 134A - 3/4" Angle Bronze Thermostatic Radiator Trap

SKU
BC1020
MPN
134A
List Price $162.74 $143.51  / each
Save $19.23 (12%)
14 in stock
Overview
The Barnes & Jones thermostatic radiator steam trap, model 134A, features a 3/4" trap connection in an angle pattern. Thermostatic traps are ideal for low pressure heating systems. The thermostatic element expands when steam is present, closing the trap, and contracts when cooler air or condensate is present, opening the trap, which allows the condensate to drain. The 134A is cast bronze, has a 25 psi maximum operating pressure, and an EDR capacity of 2,450 square feet.
Specifications
More Information
BrandBarnes & Jones
MPN134A
Steam Trap TypeThermostatic
Body MaterialBronze
Steam Trap Connection Size3/4"
Steam Trap MountingAngle
Max Pressure25 psi
Weight1.90
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Shipping
Shipping OptionsTime in Transit
Ground4-5 Business Days
3 Day3 Business Days
2 Day2 Business Days
1 Day1 Business Day

In-stock orders which qualify as small package shipping (typically weigh under 70 lbs. per shipment) ship the same day that the order is placed.

* Orders must be received before 3:00 PM Central Time

Returns
Purchased WithinRestock Fee
30 DaysNone
After 30 DaysDetermined Case by Case

Items returned within 30 days will not incur a restock fee if they are in saleable condition (original packaging and contents in excellent shape). Previously used/installed items cannot be returned, unless covered by warranty. All returns must be issued an RMA number.

Brand
Barnes & Jones Parts
Barnes & Jones was founded before the turn of the century by two engineers who applied their expertise to build quiet and efficient steam heating traps and systems. Today, Barnes & Jones manufactures 100% calibrated cage unit inserts, the recognized standard in the steam heating repair kit market, for every heating steam trap body ever made. Barnes & Jones products are available throughout North America, Central and South America, and most of Europe. The operating principle of these cage units, first introduced in 1902, remains unchanged as cage units emerge, today, as the preferred automatic valving solution for high-tech environmental control systems.
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