0026613135809

BrassCraft

Model G2CR19X C1

Internet #202047059

Store SKU #235839

1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve

$8.97 /each
  • Compatible with Copper or PEX (requires tube insert)
  • 1/4-turn water flow control
  • Designed to operate even after long periods without use

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Product Overview

BrassCraft 1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve controls water flow to household plumbing fixtures - faucets, toilets, dishwashers, icemakers, washing machines, etc. The angle valve is most often used where the water pipe enters the room from the wall. With a 90 Degree turn of the valve handle, you are able to stop the flow of water leading to the plumbing fixture, allowing for maintenance and repair without shutting off the water to the entire home.

  • Compatible with copper or PEX (PEX installations require a stainless steel tube insert)
  • Smooth, quarter-turn operation, on/off flow control with a 90 Degree turn of the handle
  • 1-piece shut-off mechanism ensures smooth operation without freeze-ups even after long periods without use
  • Easy-to-remove handle protects against accidental operation during rough-ins
  • 1-piece body construction for strength, durability and long-lasting performance
  • Chrome-plated brass
  • Temperature rating: 40 Degree to 140 Degree
  • Pressure rating: 125 psi maximum
  • No-lead certified
  • IAPMO and CSA listed to ASME A112.18.1/CSA B125.1

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Customer Questions & Answers

11 Questions25 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve
1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve

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5 answers

my new 1/2 inch angle valve leaks at the 1/2 inch supply line

This question is from 1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve
Asked by
florida
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April 17, 2014
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Answers (5)

Asked by
Massachusetts
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July 7, 2015
Answer: 
Remove the supply line. Take it to the store and buy another one just like it (making sure that the new one has the same fittings on both ends). Or, try using teflon tape on the end that leaks. I had the same problem a few years ago and nothing I did worked until I finally replaced the supply line.
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Asked by
Burleson,TX
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
January 23, 2015
Answer: 
If it is leaking at the output side of the stop, the nut may need to be tightened a little more, or it was tightened too much and crushed the ferrell beyond its effective range. The nut and ferrell deform the copper-bite in to seal against leaks.
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Asked by
Dallas, TX
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December 16, 2014
Answer: 
Either the compression washer is mis-aligned, copper pipe is crimped, or you need to tighten nut more. At the worst you will have to replace supply pipe or compression washer.
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Asked by
Novi, Michigan
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April 17, 2014
Answer: 
Florida, thank you for your question.
Mike the HDAnswerman below is correct in his recommendations to solve your leak issue with the BrassCraft G2 valve.
If further tightening doesn’t work, please make sure you have the correct compression sleeve for the installation. If you are using a chrome-plated copper riser, please use the brass sleeve. If PEX riser – then use the polyethylene sleeve. And of
Read More
Florida, thank you for your question.
Mike the HDAnswerman below is correct in his recommendations to solve your leak issue with the BrassCraft G2 valve.
If further tightening doesn’t work, please make sure you have the correct compression sleeve for the installation. If you are using a chrome-plated copper riser, please use the brass sleeve. If PEX riser – then use the polyethylene sleeve. And of course, don’t forget to shut the water off at the valve before tightening the nut.
If you have any other questions, feel free to contact our Product Experts at 877-272-7755. Read Less
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April 17, 2014
Answer: 
Hi Florida,
This is a compression fitting, thus it must be tight, take to wrenches and carefully tighten the nut until the leak stops.
If after tightening the nut you still have a leak, remove the valve and make sure there are no burrs or corrosion on the copper pipe.
Mike,
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4 answers

What is the off position on 1/4 turn valve?

This question is from 1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve
Asked by
bob
September 11, 2013
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Answers (4)

Asked by
Akron Ohio
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
August 3, 2015
Answer: 
The three o'clock position
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Asked by
Burleson,TX
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
January 23, 2015
Answer: 
The point of the handle in line with the output is on. and rotating the handle 90* is off.
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Asked by
Texas, USA
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January 14, 2014
Answer: 
45 deg. or 3 o'clock
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September 13, 2013
Answer: 
Bob,
Thank you for the question. This G2(TM) Series quarter turn angle valve is in the OFF position when the triangular handle is pointed to the right. Water is flowing when the handle is pointed upward in the ON position. Hope this helps, but should you have additional questions concerning the operation or installation of this product, please feel free to contact our Product Experts toll-free at (877) Read More
Bob,
Thank you for the question. This G2(TM) Series quarter turn angle valve is in the OFF position when the triangular handle is pointed to the right. Water is flowing when the handle is pointed upward in the ON position. Hope this helps, but should you have additional questions concerning the operation or installation of this product, please feel free to contact our Product Experts toll-free at (877) 272-7755.
Thank you again for your inquiry.
BrassCraft Read Less
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3 answers

Angle valve replacement

This question is from 1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve
Asked by
Placerville CA
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November 13, 2015
When replacing an angle valve below a bathroom sink, is it necessary to remove and replace the brass compression sleeve and nut?
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Answers (3)

Asked by
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July 15, 2016
Answer: 
Get a valve sleeve puller. It's worth the money. If you take off 1/2 inch of pipe every time the valve needs replacing, over the years you won't have any pipe left to work with.
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Asked by
Southeast Florida
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
February 25, 2016
Answer: 
You can try it and if you don't have any leaks, you are likely good to go. I recommend changing them to the new parts that come with the valve. I would avoid the short-cut and replace. If you are asking because the old parts do not want to come off, you can buy a small copper pipe cutter and cut off the last 1/2" and then they should come right off. That will allow you to properly prep the pipe for the Read More
You can try it and if you don't have any leaks, you are likely good to go. I recommend changing them to the new parts that come with the valve. I would avoid the short-cut and replace. If you are asking because the old parts do not want to come off, you can buy a small copper pipe cutter and cut off the last 1/2" and then they should come right off. That will allow you to properly prep the pipe for the new fitting as well. Read Less
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November 16, 2015
Answer: 
Thanks John for asking the question. Yes, the nut and sleeve should be replaced when you replace the valve. Typically new shut-off valves come include new nuts & sleeves. If you are having trouble removing the old compression sleeve and nut, may we suggest the Compression Sleeve Puller, Store SKU # 1000012519. It will help you remove a compressed sleeve quickly and easily. Any additional questions please Read More
Thanks John for asking the question. Yes, the nut and sleeve should be replaced when you replace the valve. Typically new shut-off valves come include new nuts & sleeves. If you are having trouble removing the old compression sleeve and nut, may we suggest the Compression Sleeve Puller, Store SKU # 1000012519. It will help you remove a compressed sleeve quickly and easily. Any additional questions please feel free to contact our customer support team toll-free at 877-272-7755. Read Less
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2 answers

Could leaking valve cause pipe noise?

This question is from 1/2 in. Nominal Compression Inlet x 3/8 in. O.D. Compression Outlet 1/4-Turn Angle Valve
Asked by
Maryland
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May 28, 2016
I have a tiny leak at my shut off valve for the supply line to a toilet. I recently replaced the fill valve and then the flapper so was turning the water on and off a bit and maybe wore out the valve (it's in a 30+yr old townhouse.) I have been having noises in my pipes since my "repairs" and despite a few attempts to flush out the pipes on my own by shutting off my water and opening all the faucets/toilets, the noise is still there. Is the supply line leak the cause? I have never done a replacement of this before and want to make sure I have all the parts needed before I start this project on a holiday weekend since I really really don't want to call an emergency plumber. The pipe noise is almost constant. Doesn't matter if water is on or off. Thanks
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Answers (2)

Asked by
Maryland
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June 2, 2016
Answer: 
No need for replies to this - I will respond since I can't delete. The toilet issue was totally unrelated to the noise which was my pressure reducing valve going bad. Plumbers came and replaced that and no more noise.
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Asked by
Akron Ohio
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
June 1, 2016
Answer: 
Greetings Boyzmom,
It is almost impossible to diagnose where a noise is coming from, without being there. It is possible that's what is causing noise, but throwing parts at something in an attempt to fix a problem without the correct diagnoses, most of the time leads to disappointment.
Good luck.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.4 out of 5 by 51 reviewers.
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Good Replacement Valve Bought these inexpensive 1/4"-Turn Angle Valves to replace 27 year old vales under kitchen sink. The old valves were in bad shape and starting to leak. You could not turn them any longer to shut off the water. So when I went to replace the kitchen faucet, I elected to change the valves. These ae good vales for the price. I didn't think I needed to spend three times as much for the versions with brass internal parts. I used a simple copper pipe cutter to remove the old valves. Then I cleaned out any left over burrs from cutting. I noted many people having problems with leaks and blaming the valves. I think the leaks come from the copper pipe not being properly cleaned and prepared for the valve. I take a piece of fine sandpaper and clean up the end of the pipe until it is bright copper. Then in less than a couple of minutes, these valves are in place and ready to use. There are plenty of videos online to show you how to do this. Watch them and make sure the copper is prepped and you will have no problem. The attached picture shows the old valves, the box from the new valves and the simple copper pipe cutter I used. February 25, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Never had any issues with these... Easy to install, easy to turn on/off. These style seem to last longer that the others. I've replaced all of the valves in my house with these. August 9, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Erodes on less then a year. Erodes in 1 year. solid build but won't last very long. you'll need to replace after a year or two because your flow will be cut down so much, if you don't spring a leak before that. February 26, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Best valve for shower sink Very easy to assemble. Turning on turning off become super easy with this valve. November 7, 2015
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by 1/4 Turn valve Nice valve for the price. I like the turn/shut off part has more leverage than some others I've bought. You can actually get thumb leverage to turn the valve. August 3, 2015
Rated 3.0 out of 5.0 by Somewhat misleading product reviews... I bought this compression valve to replace a 40-year old, corroded, sweat-on, shutoff located under the toilet in my bathroom. From reading the reviews, I was thinking that all I had to do was cut off the old part, clean the 1/2" copper tubing behind it and attach this one. All done in minutes, right? Wrong. The tubing coming out of the wall was too big! What I didn't know (my ignorance) is that the original sweat-on valve had been shaped like a smoker's pipe. I'd only cut off half of it. The remaining stem of the original shutoff was a 6" piece of larger-diameter (now corroded) chrome tubing that had been slid over and sweat onto the house's standard 1/2" copper tubing. I ended up having to remove a 4" x 4" ceramic tile and unsweat that corroded stem from partially inside the wall. All which begs the question: If I had to go through all that, couldn't I just as easily sweat on a new shutoff? Other than that, the new valve works fine. July 7, 2015
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by FROZE IN ABOUT A YEAR Installed these in several sinks. After 15 months, the valves would not turn. When applying minimal torque to turn the valve off, the stem snapped off. Very weak material. April 21, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Looks Great But Lacks Quality Internal Parts Made From Brass At nearly nine dollars each, not exactly cheap. Too bad the quality is not there. I was about to purchase eight of these for my personal plumbing home project, then upon closer examination, found the stem and ball assembly to be made of plastic. Look into the end of the valve and see the gray part, that is plastic. For the price, and for future non-leak service, I need parts to be good old brass, not plastic. In hindsight, I came to realize that my old valve which failed after only a few years service, was this same item by BrassCraft. I started to turn off the old valve, the knob came off in my hand, started spraying water everywhere, plastic stem!! January 12, 2016
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