The fatigue life of helicopter dynamic components is determined by the manufacturer based on the number of hours flown and as such, varies from helicopter to helicopter.
In general, life of the dynamic components are less than that of the helicopter structure. The life of the dynamic components depend on the fatigue loads (the magnitude and load spectrum) and the materials used.
So, the same helicopter involved in more demanding operations (civil vs. military) will have less life. Actually, during development, the fatigue life is determined in number of cycles, which is then converted to flying hours based on the expected flying pattern. Also, the materials used make a difference, with composite materials having better fatigue resistance compared to metallic blades.
The life of the UH1 MRB (Main rotor Blade), for example is around 2500 hours. For UH60 MRBs, similar values have been quoted for metallic blades. However, Studies by MBB (Now part of Eurocopter) indicate that the composite blades under normal loading have a fatigue life of around 4000 hrs (AGARD conference Proceedings No. 297, Helicopter Fatigue Life Assessment).
The life of other dynamic components, e.g. pitch horn, pitch link etc. are usually around 1000 hours. However, with little data available in public domain for helicopters under service, it is hard to say with any certainty.
It should be kept in mind, however that these values are only indicative as all dynamic components are periodically checked using NDT methods and decision on their continued service is solely based on the results of these tests. For example, any damage to the bearing in the pitch links will result in their replacement. Also, the development of Health Usage Monitoring Systems (HUMS) means that most of the H/c manufacturers are moving away from a life based approach to a health based approach, resulting in variation in life of individual components.