Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Home Drains Tubular Drain Parts Tubular Drain Products Index PlumbingSupply.com® has an excellent selection of tubular drain components, pop-up assemblies and many other drain-related products. If you’re looking for sink drains, look no further. We offer many bathroom sink drains in a variety of styles and finishes as well as special finish p-traps and hard to find 1 3/8″ clawfoot tub drain assemblies. We are your source for hard-to-find plumbing products. We offer a HUGE selection of tubular drain products.Click any image below to be directed to those items. ABS Drain Parts PVC Drain Parts Chrome Drain Parts Polished Brass Drain Parts Designer Finish P Traps Below are some popular tubular drain products. Add A Trap Under-Sink Protectors Trap Adapters Looking for eco-friendly, natural drain cleaner? Frequently Asked Questions Q. “What does tubular mean?” A. Tubular pipe is a thin walled pipe most commonly used under sinks to attach sink drains to the house drain. Slip joint nuts and washers are used to seal fitting connections and allow many adjustable connection options for the installer. The tubing is measured by the outside diameter and by being light weight yet durable, it is much easier to install compared to direct hard line connections. “Tubular” is also an expression primarily used to indicate something is totally awesome – as in “That’s totally tubular dude!” return to top ↑
bathroom sink drain parts 1

Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

PlumbingSupply.com® has an excellent selection of tubular drain components, pop-up assemblies and many other drain-related products. If you’re looking for sink drains, look no further. We offer many bathroom sink drains in a variety of styles and finishes as well as special finish p-traps and hard to find 1 3/8″ clawfoot tub drain assemblies. We are your source for hard-to-find plumbing products.
bathroom sink drain parts 2

Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Hey Bob, Have you ever heard of the pipe being too long or the sink being too thin to make a good connection? After popping the drain in and screwing the brass lock nut on as far as it will go, there’s still a huge gap between it and the sink. I did put the rubber washer and the white washer on before the brass nut. The two holes in the pipe are below the sink level. Are there different sizes??? Thanks for your help.
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Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Christine James February 24, 2017 at 12:48 pm # Hey Bob, Have you ever heard of the pipe being too long or the sink being too thin to make a good connection? After popping the drain in and screwing the brass lock nut on as far as it will go, there’s still a huge gap between it and the sink. I did put the rubber washer and the white washer on before the brass nut. The two holes in the pipe are below the sink level. Are there different sizes??? Thanks for your help. Reply
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Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Hey Bob, Have you ever heard of the pipe being too long or the sink being too thin to make a good connection? After popping the drain in and screwing the brass lock nut on as far as it will go, there’s still a huge gap between it and the sink. I did put the rubber washer and the white washer on before the brass nut. The two holes in the pipe are below the sink level. Are there different sizes??? Thanks for your help. Reply

Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Bob Jackson February 24, 2017 at 3:31 pm # That shouldn’t be a problem if the replacement drain body is fully threaded. Did you install the drain first followed by the flange? If the sink is very thin the worst that should happen is the flange can’t be screwed in all the way because it bottoms out on the rubber washer. You can e-mail pictures to bobhandymanhowto.com, replace the with the @ character. Reply
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Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

The pivot rod has two tapered washers that go on both sides of the pivot ball as explained in How to Replace a Pop-Up Sink Drain – Part 3. Both are required and must be installed so they fit the round contour of the pivot ball. The pivot nut (“locking cap”) should be tightened such that: * It’s snug with no leaks at the pivot ball. * Not so tight it’s difficult to move the pivot arm with the pop-up handle. Screw on the pivot nut until finger tight, then maybe 1/2 turn or so more. Run the water, check for leaks and tighten it a little more if needed. Toilet tissue is an excellent leak detector. Dab a square around the pivot nut and it’ll reveal the smallest drop. Oh, and don’t use Vaseline or other lubricants. Reply
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Bathroom Sink Drain Parts

Dale Felix September 13, 2015 at 12:54 am # I am replacing the pop-up drain assembly with the same Dearborn assembly as shown in your guide. I am having problems getting the old brass lock ring off. When I turn it, the entire unit turns and the lock ring will not unscrew. Any suggestions? Reply
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Phil February 14, 2015 at 4:12 pm # Great instructions and pictures. I had not problems with the first pop up assembly, but I am unable to get started on another bathroom due to a stripped/worn lock nut that I cannot losen. Any suggestions? Reply