Model # U870R300

Internet #202688011

Store SO SKU #1000317796

SharkBite 3/4 in. x 300 ft. Red PEX Pipe


3/4 in. x 300 ft. Red PEX Pipe

$16046 /each

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

SharkBite PEX tubing is a cross-linked polyethylene tubing for a wide range of residential and commercial plumbing applications. Manufactured without an oxygen barrier for potable water systems (available in white, blue, and red). A repeating SharkBite imprint pattern provides a visual aid to determine if the tube has been inserted all the way into the SharkBite Push-Fit Fitting. This feature only works if the tubing is cut between the SharkBite imprint pattern.

  • Strong, flexible, corrosion-resistant pipe
  • Flexibility reduces number of fittings needed to complete a job; reducing cost and leak points
  • Can be installed wet or dry for immediate pressure testing
  • SharkBite imprint pattern provides a visual aid to ensure pipe is fully inserted when using SharkBite push-to-connect fittings
  • SharkBite system provides a variety of connection options, SharkBite PEX can be connected with SharkBite push-to-connect fittings or barbed fittings
  • Listed to NSF 14 and CSA B137.5 for use in potable water systems
  • Meets UL1821 standard for plastic piping for fire systems (3/4 in. and 1 in. only)
  • Manufactured and tested to meet or exceed the requirements of the ASTM F-876/877/2023 and CSA B137.5

Info & Guides

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Warranty / Certifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

is this PEX A or PEX B ?

Asked by: Anonymous
Per Sharkbites Website: SharkBite_KM · 2 months ago Good morning, SharkBite Red, White and Blue PEX is Type B. SharkBite Orange PEX is type C. Found at:
Answered by: Sk8willy
Date published: 2017-06-03

can this tubing be used to supply hot water to the house from a standard gas water heater I see that it is rated at 180 degrees

need to replace from galvanized to copper
Asked by: hankster
You must use at least a 6" metal pipe stub from the water heater and then transition to PEX on a gas water heater.
Answered by: Bob
Date published: 2016-10-30

Trying to plan ahead with a failing water line.

My water line from the meter to my house is that brittle blue stuff that is now failing. I had a leak in January right at the water meter and managed to repair it, but given the nature of this pipe, I wonder if it can happen again. The portion that was repaired is under a flower bed; the rest of the pipe runs under a concrete driveway. First question: is the pipe adequately protected by the driveway to not fail again? Second question: In case it might, I want to run a line around the driveway to minimize the amount of concrete that needs to be torn up. My plan is to lay in a course of 1"PEX, capping it off at both ends and refilling the ditch [which has already been dug to requirements thanks to conscripted teenage labor.] This way if the pipe fails again, all that would be necessary would be to uncap the PEX, connect it to the meter and complete the connection to the house. does his make sense? it seems silly to refill the ditch if there's a chance it may need to be re-dug for a future break. Third question: If I do this, how should I cap the ends to prevent dirt from entering the PEX? thanks!
Asked by: daylily12
I know this is a late answer and the OP may have already completed his/her work but for anyone coming behind this thread, please red: THIS version of PEX is not rated for outdoor use, nor is it rated for underground use (direct bury). It can and will become brittle and be crushed by the material above it. There are other versions of PEX that are more suitable to the specified application but if you MUST use this kind of pex in such an application you should run the PEX through a PVC pipe.
Answered by: Berto
Date published: 2017-04-18

Isn't PEX A higher quality and more flexible than the B or C?

Asked by: Anonymous
No, that's not really the case. Pex A is more flexible, but also has greater chemical leaching than B or C.
Answered by: Bob
Date published: 2016-12-06
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