Molten metals simply slide off of the extra heavy duty coating of High-Temperature Silicone Rubber on all of these products (firesleeve), providing excellent burn-through protection.
Firesleeve Molten Metal Weld Splatter Slag Protection
Firesleeve Weld Splatter Slag Molten Metal Protection

High Temperature, Heat, Flame, Pyro & Fire Resistant Silicone Rubber Coated
Fiberglass Sleeve & Jacket / Firesleeve
High Temperature Heat Resistant Firesleeve Wire Cable Hose Protection
Firesleeve (sometimes spelled fire sleeve or fire-sleeve) is the perfect sleeve and pyro resistant jacket choice for protecting industrial hydraulic hoses and lines, pneumatic lines, fuel & oil lines, brake lines, wires and cables from exposure to high temperature, heat and flame.  The extra thick special formulation of silicone rubber on our firesleeve sheds molten metals, slag, welding splatter, electrical or grinding sparks and contamination.  Firesleeve also provides protection from ozone, UV and abrasion.

The standard colour of firesleeve is red-oxide, but custom colours such as blue, grey, black, yellow and green are available; great for identifying hose and cable use when the sleeve is installed. Firesleeve is THE standard high-temperature and molten splash pyro protection jacket and sleeve for hose & cable.

Firesleeve is normally supplied in 50 & 100 foot lengths, but custom by-the-foot lengths are also available.
Firesleeve
The industrial grade of Firesleeve is fabricated from a knitted fiberglass yarn substrate, while the aviation grade Firesleeve is fabricated from a thicker and denser braided fiberglass yarn (Aviation grade Firesleeve meets SAE AS1072 specifications, allowing qualified hose assemblies to pass testing to AS1055D specifications). For further information on the Aerospace grade of Firesleeve Click Here.

Industrial Firesleeve is available in sizes ranging from 0.25" Inside Diameter through 5" I.D. in 27 size steps.
Firesleeve Pyro Resistant Jacket Withstands Molten Splash & Welding Splatter.  Withstands 500°F / 260°C continuous exposure; 2200°F / 1205°C for periods up to 15 minutes and short flash excursions to 3000°F / 1650°C.