Oatey Brass 3 in. Shower Drain with 4-1/4 in. Strainer-42150 at The Home Depot
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Discontinued

Oatey

Model # 42150

Internet # 100092829

Store SKU # 204878

Brass 3 in. Shower Drain with 4-1/4 in. Strainer


Oatey Brass 3 in. Shower Drain with 4-1/4 in. Strainer
 

This item has been discontinued.
The Home Depot no longer carries this specific product.

$21.99 / each
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PRODUCT OVERVIEW

Model # 42150

Internet # 100092829

Store SKU # 204878

Store SO SKU # 125490

This Oatey 3 in. Brass Shower Drain with 4-1/4 in. Strainer is designed to be used with preformed shower-stall bases. It comes with a stainless-steel drainer for your convenience. Compression gaskets are available to convert to 1.5 or 2 inch copper dwv piping.

  • Brass drain body and stainless-steel strainer
  • For use with preformed shower-stall bases
  • Secures to a sch. 40 dwv pipe with a compression gasket (pipe and gasket not included)
  • Compatible with 4-1/2 in. Oatey universal snap-tite designer finish strainers for a customized look
  • Note: Product may vary by store.

SPECIFICATIONS

Assembled Depth (in.)  5.0 in  Assembled Height (in.)  2.5 in 
Assembled Width (in.)  4.25 in  Color/Finish  Brass 
Finish  Brass  Manufacturer Warranty  1 year 
Material  Brass  Number of Screws 
Plumbing Part Type  Tub Strainer  Screws Included  Yes 
Style  Grid 

CUSTOMER REVIEWS

Rated 5 out of 5 by 1 reviewer.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Get the brass, it's worth it twice over I got this for use with the Aquatic #13232P 2 piece shower stall also sold at HD. Works great. One thing that is not 100% clear in the instructions is that the top flange needs to be bedded in sealant. I use the best silicone I can buy. The other option is to go with plumbers putty. I use plumbers putty for sinks all the time, works great, last a long time. However no one is generally standing in the sink. The silicone will be more elastic longer, which, I think will prove to be a longer lasting seal. The rubber and fiber washers are for the bottom. The rubber is the seal to the bottom of the shower. The fiber is to prevent the ring nut or "spud" as I like to call it, from binding the rubber seal. If the rung nut binds the rubber seal, it distorts and will not seal. Also put some kind of anti seize compound on the compression nut that is on the inside of the drain, and on the "spud" on the outside. If you have to take this thing apart ever, you will thank yourself for that. So why not plastic? This whole project was because a plastic fitting like this failed. That probably was not the fittings fault. I suspect it was not bedded correctly or what ever was used to bed it simply dried up or washed out over time. But ... when I had to get the old one out I had to destroy the compression nut and really boogered up the threads. The plastic seizes as bad or worse than the brass. Yet, the plastic is not durable enough to take the force required to unscrew it once it's seized up. Plastic is appropriate for a lot of things. This is not one of them in my opinion. This job ended up being a total tear out so no big deal. However, if I the situation was not as extreme the plastic fitting was not at all repairable. That would have resulted in a much worse problem. If you are putting the shower on grade / slab, install an access panel if you can. Then when you bed the shower with plaster lumps as the instructions say to, be careful to leave some strategically placed space between the lumps so you can get at the spud or ring nut on the bottom of the fitting. If you do that, it then becomes possible to replace this assembly down the road without ripping out the entire shower stall. The one good thing about fiberglass tubs and showers is that they can be repaired and re-gel-coated to better than original condition in place. I've seen the bottom carefully cut out of them to fix waste line problems, then seen them put back to new condition. November 22, 2012
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SHIPPING AND DELIVERY OPTIONS

Store Exclusive. This item is available for purchase in select stores only.