Slide background

"belt webbing" Search Returned This:

Rosemont Textiles - Contact Details for belt webbing

Thanks for visiting!
We are ready when you are, so, for Immediate Service during business hours,
Call us at +1 610 520 9015
After Hours
Just use our CONTACT form, and we will get back to you ASAP the next business day

Belt Webbing Truckloads and Odd Lots

Rosemont Textiles maintains a variety of contacts with leading weaving mills. Our large inventory of after-market seat belt webbing and seat belt seconds is sure to have material of interest to you. Give us a call at (610) 520-9015 to quickly find out about our inventory, pricing, & availability.

Industry Standard Polyester Seat Belt:

Belt Webbing

Belt Webbing

This pic shows black, gray, tan seat belt webbing material of various panel constructions.
Seat belt material is woven for the automotive industry to break at 6,000 lbs. Our stock is uncertified “aftermarket” automotive seat belt which varied from certain inspection criteria such as color, shade match, elongation, width tolerance, or weaving variations.

We do not deal in “leader” material.

Seat belt webbing is woven to international standard widths (46 – 49 mm wide) most commonly available at 47 mm (1.85 inches). This 47 mm seat belt strap is often called “two inch” but in fact is not woven to that literal width. This webbing material is not certified or recommended for safety applications.

Purchasing Aftermarket Seat Belt Material

* select color: black, grey, and tan (occasionally other colors become available)
* select volume (price per yard is primarily a function of volume)
* select roll size (again, this influences price)
We are here to service your goals for quality, quantity, and price.

See more...

Tap on this image to go to our Seat-belt web page: narrow fabric material webbing seatbelt off the roll

Helpful Search Tips

Still can't find what you need? First, call us at 610 520 9015.

If it's after business hours, then we recommend following Google's search guidelines, noted below.

Symbol How to use it

look for Google+ pages or blood types
Examples: +Chrome or  AB+

@ Find social tags
Example: @agoogler
$ Find prices
Example: nikon $400

Find popular hashtags for trending topics
Example: #throwbackthursday

- When you use a dash before a word or site, it excludes sites with that info from your results. This is useful for words with multiple meanings, like Jaguar the car brand and jaguar the animal.
Examples: jaguar speed -car or pandas
" When you put a word or phrase in quotes, the results will only include pages with the same words in the same order as the ones inside the quotes. Only use this if you're looking for an exact word or phrase, otherwise you'll exclude many helpful results by mistake.
Example: "imagine all the people"
* Add an asterisk as a placeholder for any unknown or wildcard terms. .
Example: "a * saved is a * earned"
.. Separate numbers by two periods without spaces to see results that contain numbers in a range.
Example: camera $50..$100

Still lost? See These Clever Operators ->>

We call them Search operators because they are words that can be added to help narrow down the results. Don’t worry about memorizing every operator, because you can also use the Advanced Search page to create these better ways to find what you need. Take your time, try a few, and see how weel they work!

Operator How to use it
site: Get results from certain sites or domains.
Examples: olympics and olympics
link: Find pages that link to a certain page.
related: Find sites that are similar to a web address you already know.
OR Find pages that might use one of several words.
Example: marathon OR race
info: Get information about a web address, including the cached version of the page, similar pages, and pages that link to the site.
cache: See what a page looks like the last time Google visited the site.

Please keep in mind: When you query using operators or punctuation marks, don't add any spaces between the operator and your keyword terms. A query for will work, but site: won't. If you're still having problems, then we ask that you call us in the morning. Thanks!

You may need to dig deeper, so here are advanced and intelligent search options...

Serious Query Modifiers And How To Use Them Right Now

1. “Query” — The Exact Match

How it works: Quotation marks, or “query” will Search Google for only the exact match of your query, also known as exact match query.

Uses: querying for an exact piece of information. Great for searching serial numbers, model numbers, obscure names, etc. Very basic, but very important in advanced search, especially when combining query modifiers to achieve specific results.

2. –Query — The Query Exclusion Modifier

How it works: the subtract modifier will remove any query you don’t want in the search results.

Uses: Trimming the fat from your query results. When querying for something specific, and you’re finding the inclusion of terms or phrases you specifically wish to avoid, simply introduce the exclusion modifier to remove them from the results.

3. Query AND query — The Query Combiner

How it's working: using “AND” within query will make sure both your queries appear within each result.

Uses: Narrow your subject within query by combining terms. Searching without the ‘AND’ operator would return results individually featuring either “Jon Ball” or “Page One Power,” as opposed to results featuring both “Jon Ball” and “Page One Power.”

Note: if you don’t use caps, you run the risk of Google thinking it’s a phrase as opposed to an operator.

4. Query OR query — The Similar Query Search

How it's working: Allows you to query for multiple terms.

Uses: query for multiple/similar phrases and words within one result. Typically the ‘OR’ operator is used for multiple words that express the same idea — i.e., CEO/founder/owner/partner.

5. — The Site Specific

How it'll work: will refine a Google’s search to a single website.

Uses: Finding information within a specific website, especially when using additional query modifiers. This can also be used to narrow down to TLDs (.gov, .com, .edu).

6. Inurl:query — The URL Specific

How it'll work: Will only return Web pages that have your query in the actual URL.

Uses: This query modifier has a variety of uses. Great for finding various online profiles of someone with a unique name, or finding certain types of pages (guest posts, link lists, infographics, forums, etc. etc.), and can be used effectively with site search as well.

7. Intitle:query — The Title Specific

Works like this: The intitle:query modifier will refine query to only pages that have your query within their title.

Uses: Very similar to inurl:query, this works well for finding online profiles, different types of pages, and general information regarding your search (since they’ll have the phrase or word in the title).

8. Filetype:query — The File Specific

Works like this: Searches only for pages hosting the type of file you specify.

Uses: Finding particular files on a particular subject. Also, as the screenshot shows, it’s a great extra filter to help find a specific piece of content on a specific site.

9. Related:query — The Related Results

Works as follows: Returns results related to your query. Note: the query can be a website, much as in site search, to return other related websites. However, the website needs to be fairly well known, otherwise related query is unlikely to find anything.

Uses: Exploring the Web, finding pages related to your query, and even finding less well known sites similar to popular sites.

10. Inpostauthor:query — The Blog Author

Works as follows: Inpostauthor: Also known as blog author search — will query blog posts for the author.

Uses: Tracking prolific bloggers across the Web! It should be noted that this search can return pretty broad results, especially if the author’s name isn’t fairly unique.

Browse more web material query results:

Previous Query   -   Next Query