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Fuji® Hardloy® Rod Tips

   

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Product Color
Size Quantity Price & availability

Black

2.0 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254067

  • In Stock
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Black

2.2 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254068

  • In Stock
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Black

2.4 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254069

  • Available for Backorder
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Black

2.6 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254070

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Black

2.8 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254071

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Black

3.0 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254072

  • In Stock
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Black

3.2 mm I.D.

  • $2.99

  • SKU: 254073

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Don't let a broken rod tip force your favorite rod into early retirement. Fuji Hardloy Rod Tips are made from lightweight aluminum and fit over blank tip. Ideal for casting or spinning rods. Guide ring inner diameter size is 8 mm. 1 per pack. Color: Black.
Rated 4.3 out of 5 by 19 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great product Tip exactly as advertised, easy installation made it quick and simple. March 4, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by quick fixer uper these tips have saved my rods more than once. all that is needed is the right size tip and a little glue and your rod is back in the game. it's always a good idea to stock up on a few of these just in case something should happen on the water. if you use braided line, you don't have to worry about it digging into the guide and causing damage because it is very durable. January 27, 2014
Rated 3 out of 5 by FOR SMALLER RODS YOU NEED TO CARRY THE LARGER SIZES FOR ROD REPAIR. MOST RODS, AFTER THE TIP IS BROKEN OFF CAN BE REPAIRED WITH LARGER DIA. TIPS TO CREATE A SIX INCH SHORTER ROD FOR DIFFERENT FISHING APPLICATIONS. November 21, 2012
Rated 1 out of 5 by Braid wears through I 've used 3 different sizes of this rod tip. I'm tired of having to cut off the worn out tip. It has cost me a large bass and 3 very costly baits. I fish with braid and it cuts through the Hardloy tip to the bare metal and frays the line. June 4, 2012
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4 Questions | 25 Answers

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3 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
each no equal a 64th Like 4 is equal to 4/64 or 1/16th #5 Is 5/64 #5 is 1.980 mm rounded to 2mm. Id is inside diameter of the tip. which would be the outside on the rod.
2 years, 1 month ago
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 - by rend Lake, In Illinois
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A: 
its the diameter of the rodend with out the rod tip installed
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - mesa az
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A: 
I.D. should be the inside diameter of the tip and mm is of course millimeters.
3 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
These come w/ 2 different size bands to fit any rod.
Mark
3 years, 10 months ago
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 - Mansfied TX
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Details: 
Do these hold up well with braided line?
4 years, 4 months ago
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Top 25 Contributor
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A: 
YES i been using my replacement tip for 3 years with 50lbs braid
3 years, 11 months ago
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 - East wareham, Mass
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A: 
Braid is all I use and they have done well so far. I fish 8 or more hrs. every week. Just hate how it stands out on the end of my Abu Garcia rods.
4 years, 1 month ago
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 - Western Kentucky
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A: 
They seem to. I havent had them very long, but no probs
4 years, 4 months ago
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Q: 
10 answers

how do you get the old off

4 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
The tips are usually attached with some style of hot glue.

First try soaking it in hot water for a few minutes.

Second option would be to use a lighter with some pliers, apply some outward pressure with the pliers and lightly hit the tip
with the lighter.
4 months, 3 weeks ago
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A: 
Just a touch of heat will break the glue loose.
2 years, 1 month ago
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 - by rend Lake, In Illinois
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A: 
use a long stick match or a lighter and don't use too much heat as it will burn the end of the rod and you will have to cut off the burnt end
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - mesa az
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A: 
Heat the tip with any focused heat source, I used a heat gun and it came right off in seconds. You'll have to use pliers with gentle, even pressure of course.
3 years, 2 months ago
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Top 25 Contributor
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A: 
Best way is to use a dremel and cut the edges of the old eye off and slide the new tip over the old mount spot. This way your not shorting the rod
3 years, 11 months ago
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 - East wareham, Mass
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A: 
Apply a little heat, candle or match, for 5-10 seconds. Using a pair of pliers, gently twist and pull the old tip off. Clean and apply new glue and slip new tip on before glue dries or cools.
4 years ago
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 - Charleston, SC
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A: 
Lightly warm with a lighter and they will pull right off with some pliers.
4 years, 1 month ago
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 - Western Kentucky
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A: 
I heat the tips over a candle slowly and use pliers to gently pull the tips off
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - Maryland
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A: 
If there are wraps, you have to remove them first, I use a razor blade and carefully slice with the blade parallel to the shaft. Then just apply a bit of heat with a match to the tip, twist it off and clean up any extra glue.
4 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
Use a sharp utility knife to carefully remove the epoxy around the old tip top... Then using a heat source such as a heat gun, heat the rod at the tip carefully until you heat it just enough to break the bond of the glue holding the old tip on... remove any remaining epoxy, glue or wraps and the put your new tip on....
4 years, 4 months ago
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5 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
measure the inside diameter of the old tip in 64th. If it is 1/16th that is a #4 because 1/16th is 4/64th. If you need it in mm you can get a conversion chart. Like 5/64 is 2mm
2 years, 1 month ago
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 - by rend Lake, In Illinois
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A: 
I took the end of my broken tip and placed it over the cross section examples on the backer card of the product to get the best fit. Or you could just open the pack and try each one on!
3 years, 2 months ago
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Top 25 Contributor
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A: 
With a good caliper
3 years, 11 months ago
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 - East wareham, Mass
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A: 
I measured the base of the tip and also the inside diameter of the line tip. In most cases I've had to measure the new tip or "hope for the best"
4 years ago
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 - Charleston, SC
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A: 
The easiest way is to call the manufacturer and ask what size it is.. the above methods are a waste of time when all it takes is a phone call
4 years, 1 month ago
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 - Lake Orion, MI
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A: 
I have a micrometer I use. See if one of your friends uses or has a micrometer to measure the diameter after you have removed the tip and scraped off the old glue.
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - Maryland
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A: 
I used a plastic drill bit gauge. Not perfect but it got me close enough to work. If you have a micrometer, that is best.
4 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
There are two ways of going about this. The first requires you to measure your rod tip using a "rod tip sizer." Just like a drill bit sizer, a tip sizer requires you to stick the broken tip into holes of varying size until you find the best fit (the tightest hole that the tip will fit into). The hole will have a measurement next to it, usually in both 64th's of an inch and millimeters, so that you can order the correct size. Unfortunately, we don't have a tip sizer available, but you could easily find one through a Google search.

Your second option is to buy a rod tip repair kit. These kits contain multiple tips so that you can try different sizes and use the best fitting one. These kits also include the glue to attach the tip to your rod.
4 years, 5 months ago
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 - Springfield, MO
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