Semi-tubular Rivets

An average solid rivet requires a high amount of force to punch it through the material. In situations where a balance between reliability and force are needed, semi-tubular, or rivets with a partial hole are used.

Brass Semi-tubular

The brass makes it much easier to remove and replace, while the semi-tubular properties mean less pressure is needed to rivet. This is used in a clutch facing assembly.


Deep Hole

In order to connect thicker surfaces together, this is used as a mating part with a normal solid rivet. This is being used in a stainless steel knife to hold the blade to the handle.


Dimple Head Semi-tubular

The dimple causes a recess making the rivet flush with its surface. This is used for a snow tyre studs.


Engraved Semi-tubular

The engraving showcases whatever the client wants to show. It's being used in for automotive components.


Flat Head Semi-tubular

A classic semi-tubular rivet, used in an automotive component.


Hexagonal Head Semi-tubular

In order to properly fit with the rest of the assembly and prevent the head from moving, a hexagonal shape was produced. It's being used in an automotive suspension assembly.


Long Shank Semi-tubular

In order to rivet really large components, an extra long shank is used. Especially useful in autoelectric assemblies.


Brass Semi-tubular

The brass makes for easy removal and replacement, typically used in a autoelectric components.


Flat Head Semi-tubular

A classic semi-tubular rivet used in general hardware.


Thick Head Semi-tubular

The thicker head provides for increased load bearing capability. This is being used in a clutch assembly.