Athletic Goods: Automobile Checking Fixtures - 17755

Automobile Checking Fixtures - 17755

What is Freight Class?

When you ship your products as LTL (less-than-truckload), you must assign your shipment a freight code. This is a standard code implemented by the National Motor Freight and Traffic Association which allows carriers to easily identify qualities of the shipment and assist with transportation logistics.
Ship automobile checking fixtures accurately by using the information below:
17755
Automobile Checking Fixtures
--

Enter your email to instantly view Freight Class

--
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
Commodity note:
Including systems used for damage analysis, measuring or pulling, in boxes or crates or on lift truck skids or pallets, Systems or components weighing each 4,000 pounds or more may be shipped loose, subject to Item 170 and having a density in pounds per cubic foot of:

Subclasses for

Automobile Checking Fixtures - 17755

Often, NMFC codes have multiple subclasses. These subclasses almost always distinguish various densities.
In this instance, the commodity, automobile checking fixtures, is further broken down in the following subclasses:

Enter your email to instantly view Freight Subclasses

Subclass Info

17755-1

17755-2

200

85

--

--

Less than 12

12 or greater

Less than 12

12 or greater

Subclass NMFC Code
Freight Class
Subclass Notes
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
Please note: This is for educational purposes only. Ultimately, the carrier reserves the right to classify the groups.

FAQs

Do all LTL shippers use NMFC freight classes?

Almost all U.S. LTL carriers use NMFC freight classes, although some are attempting to move to a dimensionally-based system.

What is the most expensive freight class?

Freight Class 500 freight is the most expensive to ship. This classification is reserved for items of very high value or for items that use lots of space but weigh very little.

Do all commodities have NMFC freight subclasses?

No, not all commodities have freight subclasses, although many do.