Internet #100196725

Model # CP4X60

Store SKU #148644

0050206920909

4 in. x 5 ft. Round Metal Duct Pipe

  • 30-Gauge galvanized steel
  • Snap-lock design
  • Crimped end to allow for secure connection
$ 9 60
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Frequently Bought Together

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

  • 30-Gauge galvanized steel
  • Snap-lock design
  • Crimped end to allow for secure connection
Master Flow Metal Pipe is available in a variety of common lengths, diameters and gauges to help make your next HVAC project a success. Round pipe can be used as a main trunk line or branch line, as well as in return air situations. It maintains the most efficient characteristics for airflow and is common throughout the country. A simple snap lock design and sturdy galvanized steel construction on Master Flow pipe creates a quick and secure installation that you can rely on.
  • Can be cut to needed length with tin snips
  • Crimped end for a secure interlocking fit
  • Galvanized steel construction
  • Always seal seams with building code approved sealant or duct tape

Product Overview

  • 30-Gauge galvanized steel
  • Snap-lock design
  • Crimped end to allow for secure connection
Model #: CP4X60
Sku #: 148644
Internet #: 100196725

Master Flow Metal Pipe is available in a variety of common lengths, diameters and gauges to help make your next HVAC project a success. Round pipe can be used as a main trunk line or branch line, as well as in return air situations. It maintains the most efficient characteristics for airflow and is common throughout the country. A simple snap lock design and sturdy galvanized steel construction on Master Flow pipe creates a quick and secure installation that you can rely on.

  • Can be cut to needed length with tin snips
  • Crimped end for a secure interlocking fit
  • Galvanized steel construction
  • Always seal seams with building code approved sealant or duct tape

Info & Guides

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Specifications

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.)
4
Product Diameter (in.)
4 in
Product Height (in.)
60
Product Length (in.)
60 in
Product Width (in.)
4

Details

Duct Type
4" Round
Gauge
30
Insulated
No
Material
Galvanized Steel
Returnable
90-Day

Warranty / Certifications

Certifications and Listings
No Certifications or Listings

Specifications

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.)
4
Product Diameter (in.)
4 in
Product Height (in.)
60
Product Length (in.)
60 in
Product Width (in.)
4

Details

Duct Type
4" Round
Gauge
30
Insulated
No
Material
Galvanized Steel
Returnable
90-Day

Warranty / Certifications

Certifications and Listings
No Certifications or Listings

Questions & Answers

My contractor is venting my Broan range hood exhaust through the attic to a soffit (he won't inst...

My contractor is venting my Broan range hood exhaust through the attic to a soffit (he won't install it through the roof) and wants to use the round metal duct pipe. My questions. 1. Does my contractor have to screw each piece together? 2. Does he need to wrap each joint with duct tape made for pipes? 3. Should he wrap the pipe in something to prevent condensation? 4. If so, what should he use? MUCH THANKS!!!
Asked by: thegardiner
Sorry for the late reply, but here's my take. VTR (Vent through Roof) should in my opinion be avoided whenever possible. The pipes commonly are clamped rather than screwed. Depending on location and code it may require it. Duct tape would be hard no. Perhaps a metallic aluminum tape may be used. Again code would dictate. This line shouldn't condensate enough to bother. If you do insist on insulating in some way a common 4' fiber based white insulation wrap may be used.
Answered by: Jeff
Date published: 2020-02-19

Can i use this for airconditioning ducts under a house

Central airconditioning
Asked by: Tim
yes BUT -- The larger diameter pipes 6", 8" 10" and 12" will handle greater airflow at a lower velocity. This pipe has seams where there is potential for air leaks. Apply a sealant to cover this seam. When you assemble the pipe make sure the ends are not opposed to the air flow, Seal the joints with a 4" wide duct tape or similar long lasting adhesive tape. (Metal air Duct Tape). . INSULATE! Unless you are planning on heating or cooling the crawl space. Insulating this pipe "for a crawl space" is a multiwrap task. Begin with Wrapping the pipe with overlapped spiral of a quality plastic. (Tight wrap with decent overlap.) Next spiral wrap at least 1" insulation around the pipe. Not too tight. Last, wrap over the insulation with a real good cover wrap of heavy plastic. Critters like to be warm in the winter too! Try not to compress the insulation, or it won't insulate. If you can use a thicker insulation do cover pipe than the 1" insulation. Flex duct comes insulated in a similar fashion, but flex duct is more restrictive to airflow. (The inside isn't as smooth as straight metal pipe.) I only use flex duct for air take off's from a trunk duct line to a baffle or air box for a register. (Short lengths.) Be sure to use some pipe hangar material to suspend your duct work off the ground. Use good clamps to connect the duct. No fun if the fittings fall off in winter! Metal fittings to an air box or baffle. Metal fittings are great, but thermal expansion will generate "Creeks and groans" in the air distribution system. Metal to metal connections will bring these noises into the living area. Use a short section of flex duct to join the "trunk" or extension duct to the air baffle to reduce the noises. Economy versus cost. It will cost more to buy all the materials and the labor you put in to create a crawl space duct. More expensive in the short run. Over time, the extra insulation and more efficient airflow will save some money, and possibly improved comfort Unfortunately nobody will see your good work because it's in a crawl space! But YOU will know it's there, and done right.
Answered by: grumpey46
Date published: 2019-10-24

Is it okay to use this right from the back of the dryer (not inside of wall). Thank you

Is it okay to use this right from the back of the dryer (not inside of wall). Thank you
Asked by: yeuemdailau
That depends on the codes that apply in your jurisdiction. You might contact the Department of Public Works or Building Department (or equivalent) that issues building permits for your area. They will tell you what is needed for your application, depending on the dryer (gas or electric) and whether the ducting will pass "too close" to combustible materials, or will be reachable by children (who don't know not to touch it), and so forth.
Answered by: GoldenBoy
Date published: 2019-01-14

CAN THIS BE USED TO VENT A 80 % EFFICIENT GAS FURNACE IN SEATTLE?

CAN THIS BE USED TO VENT A 80 % EFFICIENT GAS FURNACE IN SEATTLE?
Asked by: AT
no
Answered by: nickname
Date published: 2019-01-23
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