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Vis Brass Compression Tube Fitting, Forged 90 Degree Right Angle Elbow, 1/8 OD x 1/8 OD (Pack of 5)

This elbow compression tube fitting is made of brass, has compression connections, and is suitable for use with fuel and gas systems. It is made of brass for corrosion resistance, ductility at high temperatures, and low magnetic permeability. This tee connects three tubes in a straight run. It has a compression connection on all ends for connecting unthreaded tube. Tightening the nut against the sleeve creates a compression seal against leaks, and loosening the nut allows disassembly of the joined parts. This three-piece construction fitting – nut, sleeve, and body – can be used with copper, brass, aluminum, or plastic tubing and has an operating temperature range of -65 to +250 degrees F. This union compression tube fitting is suitable for use with fuel and gas systems, plumbing, refrigeration, and vacuum applications.

Tube fittings are components used for connecting, branching, terminating, and changing the direction of tubing in pneumatic and hydraulic systems. They are made of brass, stainless steel, PBT (polybutylene terephthalate), and other materials that resist corrosion and wear. Tube fittings have various types of connections, including threaded, welded, barbed, and push-to-connect (also called one-touch). Push-to-connect connections do not require tools or sealants. Tube fittings are used in various applications, including machine tools, airplane and truck controls, and automated production lines, among others.

Fitting, Tube Compression Brass Vis Forged 5) of (Pack OD 1/8 x OD 1/8 Elbow, Angle Right Degree 90 Elbow Fittings

this content was created by the national sleep foundation.

every week, you likely spend anywhere from 49 to 63 hours on your sheets. that leaves a lot of time for sweat , oil, dirt, and maybe even makeup to build up, possibly leading to skin issues like breakouts, more allergy symptoms, and even conditions like fungal infections.

that’s why it’s so important to keep your sheets clean. but just how often should you wash them? running your sheets through the washer too often can break down the fabrics and cause them to wear out faster. on the other hand, washing them too rarely can let all that dirt and all those allergens like dust mites build up.

there isn’t a hard-and-fast rule for how often to wash your sheets, but a good rule of thumb is to do it once a week. you can stretch that out to every two weeks, if you like, but you’ll want to do it more often if you sweat while you sleep. and if you’ve been sick, toss them in the washer immediately to kill any lingering germs.

here's a hack: if washing all your sheets once a week just isn't doable, try to at least wash your pillowcases once a week, perhaps by tossing them into the washing machine with another load of laundry, because your face is more likely to break out than other areas of your body and you can ingest dust mites through your nose and mouth.

when you do wash your sheets, use warm water (hot water can shrink the fibers in the fabric) and tumble dry (never store sheets that aren’t completely dry—it can lead to mildew).

also, don’t think that every single thing on your bed needs to get washed this often—duvet covers need to get washed just once a month, while pillows, comforters, and blankets need to get washed only a few times a year (do it once a season to help you keep track). when you do wash those items, use the delicate cycle and do an extra rinse cycle to make sure all the soap gets out.

Fitting, Tube Compression Brass Vis Forged 5) of (Pack OD 1/8 x OD 1/8 Elbow, Angle Right Degree 90 Elbow Fittings