Strike Industries Steel Low Profile Gas Block Now Available

Strike industries now has their steel, ultra low profile gas block available.  With a MSRP of just $29.95 it is sure to be a hit with those looking to be able hide a low profile gas block under a rail system.  According to Strike Industries the gas block will fit under “whatever rail you use.” Which I believe completely looking at how small, and low profile the gas block is.

Info from Strike Industries below, and if you are interested in one you can check it out on their site at



Basic Info

Item Model#:AR-SGB

Item Name:SI AR Steel Gas Block

Category: AR Upper Part

List Price: $29.95

Product Spec

Length:  1.25”

Weight: 1.8oz

Materials: Steel

Color: Black

Package include

1x Steel Gas Block

Mounting Hardware

Description (Introduction of product)

Simple and elegant the Strike Industries Steel Gas Block is manufactured to exacting tolerances and is a low profile block that will fit under whatever rail you use. All gas blocks are made to fit barrels that feature a .750 or 3/4-inch gas block mounting surface. With a heptagonal shape, it adds some thickness and strength to the gas block without sacrificing aesthetic appeal. Perfect for you next project!


Low profile gas block

Designed for .750” diameter barrels



  • Mark N.

    Nice looking, but other than looks, aren’t all gas blocks created pretty much equal? I’m shopping for one right now, and other than mounting style the only difference I see is price, and even that range is only ten or twelve bucks.

    • Dyl Bug

      Material maters a lot there. Aluminum ones (generally cheaper) will get worn fairly quick from the high heat and pressure that component is under. Go steel. Other than that its looks and size/weight.

      • Jim

        Agree. Go steel! This one is steel and price is not bad!

  • Cymond

    I guess this is to address the problematic assembly of their MegaFins hand guards that don’t fit over gas blocks. It was necessary to install the gas block AFTED the hand guard due to the internal fins in the hand guard. Installing a gas block on a carbine gas system under a 12″ hand guard must have been quite a challenge. I’ve read about people installing them by pushing them in to position using long dowel rods. I’m still not sure how you’re supposed to remove the gas block if you ever need to remove the hand guards.
    Question though: I’ve been reading for a while, but I’m about to build an upper for the first time. Should I choose a set-screw or clamp-on gas block? I’m leading towards clamp-on, but I’m nervous.

    • Spencer W

      I have used a set-screw one and a clamp on one and liked them both. I installed the clamp block per directions with rockset on the screws. For the set screw one I dimpled the barrel and rockset the screws and I might end up staking the screws but they both are holding just fine so far. Really it’s just what type you like.

    • Ergo

      if your barrel is dimpled go with a setscrew. If your barrel is melonited go with a clamp on.

      I’ve seen both types fail so i usually drop the coin and have the lo pro pinned.

  • Jack Morris

    Will this hold up to the abuse of an AR-10?

  • Ergo

    the thing about strike industries is you have to ask them what the country of orgin is on their parts. They like to import stuff from tiawan.