North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia

Rent or Buy RAD Torque Equipment in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia 

Maxpro sells high-quality RAD torque tools, including pneumatic, E-RAD electric, high speed B-RAD battery and hydraulic torque wrenches, torque multipliers, and RAD torque accessories. We also rent RAD torque equipment. Renting torque equipment gives our North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia customers a cost-effective option when they don’t want to make an outright purchase. We can provide same-day shipping on most rentals, and guarantee outstanding working condition on all our products.

RAD Torque Equipment for a Number of North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia Industries

Our more than 20 years’ experience serving the power generation industry, as well as experience with heavy construction, wind energy, pipeline, petrochemical, mining and quarry, manufacturing and military torque wrench equipment requirements in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia and many other states assures your complete satisfaction.

Skilled North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia Torque Wrench Repair Services for RAD tools

Maxpro’s plant has a fully-staffed repair team, able to fix any product that we have for rental or sale. We only use OEM factory parts, and all of our repairs come with a six-month limited warranty. In addition to providing RAD torque wrench repair in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia, our technicians can fix any major brand of torque wrench, including IBT/Hexpro/MaxDrv, Torcup, TorcLite, Hytorc and more.

Expert Torque Wrench Calibration Services in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia

For more than 20 years, we have set the standard in the bolting and torque equipment field. We specialize in pneumatic, electric and hydraulic torque, bolting and tension equipment, while also providing accredited calibration services to our customers in North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia.

Torque tools have an important job to do, and it’s just as important to make sure they’re working properly. That’s why we’ve invested in state-of-the-art precision calibration and certification equipment. We also made the choice to become accredited by A2LA, the foremost ISO 17025 accreditation organization in the country. By getting the A2LA seal of approval, our clients can have the assurance they are working with a quality-driven lab.

About North Carolina, South Carolina & Georgia

Nuclear power plants and major manufactures in the Southern US have relied on Maxpro for pneumatic torque equipment for more than 15 years.  The calibrated accuracy and service life of RAD torque tools make them perfect for industrial applications in a variety of industries.

North Carolina, South Carolina & Georgia  Customer Testimonials

“We have been using the RAD torque wrenches on our assembly line for years without any issues. Maxpro has supported us with annual calibrations and inspections of our equipment.” -- Manufacturer in Georgia

“Maxpro has been calibrating the torque equipment in our plant for a few years now.  It always comes back in time and we really appreciate the ISO 17025 documentation.

Recent North Carolina, South Carolina & Georgia  Nuclear Power Plants, Industrial Manufacturing News

Nuclear Power(less) Plants

By Dave Lochbaum

October 20, 2015

[excerpt] Switchyard-Centered LOOPs

An event on March 20, 1990, at the Vogtle nuclear plant in Georgia illustrates a switchyard-centered LOOP. The unit was shut down at the time for refueling. A worker drove a fuel truck into the switchyard to refill the tank of a welding machine. Trying to turn around and exit the switchyard, the worker backed the truck into a pole supporting the 230,000 volt overhead transmission line. The impact caused an electrical fault that de-energized the in-service transformer between the grid and the unit, triggering a LOOP. One of the two emergency diesel generators was out of service for maintenance. The remaining emergency diesel generator automatically started. But a sensor on its cooling system malfunctioned and stopped the emergency diesel generator. The sensor had malfunctioned 69 times since 1985, or roughly once a month, but had never been fixed or replaced. The unit was in a station blackout. The temperature of the reactor cooling water rose from 90°F to 136°F in the 36 minutes it took for workers to restart the emergency diesel generator in emergency mode (bypassing the cooling water sensor problem) and restore reactor core cooling. – Read the entire news article