This is what you need to connect to the starter, solenoid, alternator, or deep cycle battery.
Note: depending on the lug size, the picture shown may not be exactly what you will receive. What you receive will be the correct lug for the product selected.
Make sure you have the necessary tools for your project!
Table of Contents
The heavy-duty lugs are about twice as thick and slightly wider than the standard ones.
These are actually intended to connect multiple stud-top batteries; however, they are useful for any application where you might need a flag terminal in the middle of the wire. 3/8 hole.
Non-insulated compact butt splice terminals. Also known as parallel splice terminals. A more compact way to connect two wires. Wires lay side by side within the terminal to save space and installation time. Only one crimp at the center of the terminal is required to secure both wires. Commonly used to build alternator cables. Seamless construction.
Note about sizing: If building an alternator cable, buy the size of the wire you are using. For example, if you build a 4 ga alternator cable and connect a 4 ga to an 8 ga fuse link, buy a 4 ga compact butt splice.
Solder pellets are pre-measured solder and flux combination. Strip wire, add correct solder pellet to lug, insert the wire in the lug, apply heat until the solder melts, and slide the cable into the lug.