A Sprocket is a toothed wheel which is designed to engage with various chain sizes to transmit power. It is distinguished from a gear in that sprockets are never meshed together directly, and differs from a pulley in that sprockets have teeth and pulleys are smooth.

Sprockets are used in bicycles,motorcycles, cars, tracked vehicles, and other machinery either to transmit rotary motion between two shafts where gears are unsuitable or to impart linear motion to a track, tape etc. Perhaps the commonest form of sprocket is found in the bicycle, in which the pedal shaft carries a large sprocket-wheel which drives a chain which in turn drives a small sprocket on the axle of the rear wheel. Early automobiles were also largely driven by sprocket and chain mechanism, a practice largely copied from bicycles.

Sprockets are of various designs, a maximum of efficiency being claimed for each by its originator. Sprockets typically do not have a flange. Some sprockets used with timing belts have flanges to keep the timing belt centered. Sprockets and chains are also used for power transmission from one shaft to another where slippage is not admissible.

Sprocket types include:

  • Type A (Flat no Hub)
  • Type B (Hub Extension one side)
  • Type C (Hub Extension both sides)
  • Type D (Detachable Hub)


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  • Fabricated
  • Stamped
  • Aluminum Cast
  • Machined

Secondary Operations

  • Roll Densification Process
  • CNC Machining
  • Grinding
  • Honing
  • Coining
  • Rotary Sizing
  • Broaching
  • Reaming
  • Tapping
  • Boring
  • Vibratory Finishing
  • Steam Treating
  • Oil and Resin Impregnation
  • Special Gear Deburring
  • Assemblies


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Quality Certifications

  • ISO/TS 16949
  • ISO 14001

Drive Components

  • Sprockets
  • Sprockets
  • Sprockets
  • Sprockets
  • Sprockets