Back to Product Page
WIRE
ROPE 4 LEG BRIDLE SLINGS






Order
Online, by Phone, or by EMail 



~
Add items to your online shopping cart ~
Click a Price of the item you
wish to purchase.





*Contact
Us For Special Lengths*











Rope
Dia.
(in.) 
2Min.
Sling
Length 
Eye
Hook
Cap.
(tons) 
1
Rated Capacity (tons)* 
Oblong
Link
Stock
Dia. 
Extended
prices @ lengths shown (ft.)
Prices include thimbled eyes and eye hooks. 
+/
Per
ft.
(4 legs) 
60° 
45° 
30° 
3' 
4' 
6' 
8' 
6
x
19 
1/4 
1' 3" 
1 
2.2 
1.8 
1.3 
1/2 




$14.76

5/16 
1' 6'' 
1 
3.5 
2.8 
2.0 
3/4 




$17.32

3/8 
1' 8" 
1 1/2 
5.0 
4.1 
2.9 
1 




$19.39

7/16 
1' 10" 
2 
6.7 
5.5 
3.9 
1 




$22.73

1/2 
2' 
3 
8.8 
7.1 
5.1 
1 1/4 




$23.18

9/16 
2' 2" 
4 1/2 
11 
9.0 
6.4 
1 1/4 




$26.28

5/8 
2' 4" 
4 1/2 
14 
11 
7.8 
1 1/4 




$30.60

3/4 
2' 9" 
7 
19 
16 
11 
1 3/4 




$42.89

7/8 
3' 3" 
11 
26 
21 
15 
1 3/4 




$56.41

1 
3' 6" 
11 
34 
28 
20 
2 1/4 




$70.10

1 1/8 
4' 
15 
42 
34 
24 
2 3/4 




$84.46

6
x 37 
1 1/4 
4' 6" 
15 
51 
42 
30 
2 3/4 




$115.69

Note:
Length Tolerances  Single Part Wire Rope Slings  Standard
length tolerance is plus or minus two rope diameters, or plus
or minus
0.5% of the sling length, whichever is greater. The legs of
bridle slings, or matched slings are normally held to within
one rope diameter. 












* 





Other
fittings and latches are available upon request. 


















Do
not exceed rated capacities. Sling capacity decreases
as the angle from horizontal decreases.
Slings should not be used at angles of less than 30°.
Follow directions listed below. 












1. 1
Ton = 2,000 lbs.
2. Minimum length based on
thimbled eye and eye hook. 





















Cells
with RED prices indicate shorter than recommended lengths and
may require
reduced capacity ratings and/or eye lengths. 


Effect
of Angle of Lift on a Sling's Rated Capacity 








DEFINITION 








serves
to alert users to potentially hazardous situations which often
occur in the use of these products.
Failure to read, understand and follow the accompanying instructions
on how to avoid these situations
could result in death or serious injury. 





Using
slings at an angle can become deadly if that angle is not taken
into consideration when selecting the sling to
be used. The tension on each leg of the sling is increased as
the angle of lift, from horizontal, decreases. It is most
desirable for a sling to have a larger angle of lift, approaching
90°. Lifts with angles of less than 30° from horizontal
are not recommended. If you can measure the angle of lift or
the length and height of the sling as rigged, you can
determine the properly rated sling for your lift. 

















What
would be the rating of each sling
rigged at this angle? 







What
capacity sling do I need? 















1.
Determine the weight that the sling
will be lifting [LW]. 








1.
Calculate the Reduction Factor [RF]. 



















a.
Using the angle from horizontal,
read across the Angle Chart to the
corresponding number of the
Reduction Factor column. 





2.
Calculate the Tension Factor [TF]. 



















a.
Using the angle from horizontal,
read across the angle chart to the
corresponding number of Tension
Factor column. 











OR




















b.
Divide sling height* [H] by sling
length* [L]. 


















OR




















b.
Divide sling height* [H] by sling
length* [L]. 





Choker
Hitch


Vertical
Hitch


2.
Reduction Factor [RF] x the sling's
rated capacity for the type hitch that
will be used = Sling's Reduced Rating. 






































3.
Lifting Weight [LW] x the Tension
Factor [TF] = Minimum Sling Rating
for the type of hitch that will be used. 



Vertical
Basket
Hitch



*Measured
from a common horizontal plane to
the hoisting hook. 












*Measured
from a common horizontal
plane to the hoisting hook. 




























Reduced
Capacity












Effect
of Angle Chart


Increasing
Tension





Reduction
Factor 
Angle
From
Horizontal 
Tension
Factor
(TF)

1.000 
90° 
1.000 
0.996 
85° 
1.004 
0.985 
80° 
1.015 
0.966 
75° 
1.035 
0.940 
70° 
1.064 
0.906 
65° 
1.104 
0.866 
60° 
1.155 
0.819 
55° 
1.221 
0.766 
50° 
1.305 
0.707 
45° 
1.414 
0.643 
40° 
1.555 
0.574 
35° 
1.742 
0.500 
30° 
2.000 



Example:
Vertical Choker rating of each sling = 6,000 lbs.
Measured Length (L) = 6 ft.
Measured Height (H) = 4 ft.
Reduction Factor (RF) = 4 (H) ÷ 6 (L) = .667
Reduced sling rating in this configuration = .667
(RF) x 6,000 lbs. = 4,000 lbs. of lifting capacity
per sling





Example:
Load Weight = 1,000 lbs.
Rigging  2 slings in vertical hitch
Lifting Weight (LW) per sling = 500 lbs.
Measured Length (L) = 10 ft.
Measured Height (H) = 5 ft.
Tension Factor (TF) = 10 (L) ÷ 5 (H) = 2.0
Minimum Vertical Rated Capacity required
for this lift = 500 (LW) x 2.0 (TF) = 1,000
lbs. per sling


Sling
capacity decreases as the angle
from horizontal decrease. Sling angles
of less than 30° are not recommended. 























Wire Rope Bridle
Slings, 2, 3, & 4 Leg, Wire Rope Sling, LiftAll, Lifting
Slings, 2Leg Bridle Sling, Prices include
Thimbled Eyes and Eye Hooks, 3Leg Bridle Sling, and 4Leg
Bridle Sling from your source for material handling
equipment.

Back to Product Page

HOME /
ORDER / SEARCH
/
QUOTE /
CONTACT US / ABOUT
US /
MY ACCOUNT/
SHOPPING CART 
