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post #151 of (permalink) Old 03-24-2019 Thread Starter
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More socket storage

I saw these elsewhere and thought they were worthy of including here. They're not cheap, but I've seen others that were comparable in price. And I'm sure web retailers sell these at discounted prices.

https://olsatools.com/products/socke...ay-green-clips

It comes in two versions, each available in two color schemes:

o 80 sockets: 20 ", 30 ⅜" and 30 " , $35.99
o 48 sockets: 12 ", 12 ⅜" and 24 " , $29.99

The 48 unit frame may be shorter than the 80, but I wasn't able to verify that from the info on the website. From the pics, I would say it is, but the exact dimensions were not found after a brief (but legitimate) search.

The clips can be removed from the rails and re-arranged - it's possible to mix ", ⅜" and " sockets on the same rail. This means clips can be added to a rail to fill it up. Extra clips are listed at $9.99/10-pack.

The info also mentions that the "spring loaded ball bearing clips hold the sockets tightly in place and will keep them on holder even in upside down applications." So the sockets shouldn't fall off the rail in case it gets tipped while carrying.

When I look at the pic, one thought that comes to mind is that, with tall sockets loaded, this unit could require being stored in a deep drawer, which is usually at the bottom of your tool stack. Most folks like their socket drawers near the midriff where they're within arm's reach and in focus

It occurs to me that, if the rails were hinged to the frame, this unit might be more user friendly. Or maybe ditch the frame and just package the four rails

That said, I still like the ball bearing style clips and the ability to mix sizes on the same rail. Olsatools has some other socket storage products, so feel free to poke around their website.

HTH.

Doug

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Wrench head

This thing is almost scary looking. With a red light bulb inside, it might could be

I'd hate to waste a good set of wrenches making one of these, but it is kinda cool. My middle daughter's been wanting me to buy her some welding tools. Maybe she can make me one of these

Doug

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Work lighting - LED tubes

In my garage, I have several sets of fluorescent lights. When one of them quit working recently, I wanted to try LED replacement tubes. They cost a bit more, but should have very long lives, and draw even less power.

LED tubes are available which will work with fluorescent light ballasts, but those strike me as being overly complicated by requiring conversion from 115VAC_to_fluorescent drive_to_DC for the LEDs (where the last conversion is built into the bulbs). In my mind, there had to be a simpler way.

Asking around at Home Depot, I was directed to LED tubes which are used in standard fluorescent fixtures, but connect directly to the 115VAC lines thus bypassing the ballast. This requires some rewiring of the fixture, but makes for a simple hookup. Furthermore, it eliminates the ballast, which I find need replacing about every other time the fluorescent bulbs do.

The rewiring was straight forward and only took a few minutes.

So if you have any 48" fluorescent lights in your work space, this may be something you want to check out.

Here are a couple links on the topic. I want to say I spent about 8 dollars each on the bulbs, nut I can't find a link with that price today <red face>

https://toggled.com/

https://www.homedepot.com/p/toggled-...0311/206723426

I ended up with dimmable bulbs, which are overkill for my garage. So there should be even more savings with non-dimmable tubes.

My first experience replacing fluorescent tubes was a fire drill. I bought 4 LED bulbs for use in my kitchen fixture with 2 ballasts, but then had to replace both ballasts to ensure they were compatible with the LED bulbs. By the time I was done, I had re-wired the fixture and dropped an extra ~30 bucks on ballasts. So now you can see why I wanted something a little simpler this time around

Doug


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Wheel chocks

I've mentioned wheel chocks several times, both in this tools thread and in other posts in the context of safety. I saw these chocks at Northern Tool recently. They're a little more expensive than the ~6 dollar pairs I have from Walmart, but they're also much sturdier than the Walmart ones.

In the pic, the yellow ones are fairly big - more like truck size. But 10 bucks will get you a pair that might be suitable for use on commercial aircraft

I really like the black ones on the right. Both top and bottom sides are shown. They too are 10 bucks for a pair, but seem perfect for car use. They are made from hard rubber, and are not too large. They seem like a good size for use in the shop or for carrying in the trunk.

HTH.

Doug

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Quote:
Originally Posted by plano-doug View Post
In my garage, I have several sets of fluorescent lights. When one of them quit working recently, I wanted to try LED replacement tubes. They cost a bit more, but should have very long lives, and draw even less power.

LED tubes are available which will work with fluorescent light ballasts, but those strike me as being overly complicated by requiring conversion from 115VAC_to_fluorescent drive_to_DC for the LEDs (where the last conversion is built into the bulbs). In my mind, there had to be a simpler way.

Asking around at Home Depot, I was directed to LED tubes which are used in standard fluorescent fixtures, but connect directly to the 115VAC lines thus bypassing the ballast. This requires some rewiring of the fixture, but makes for a simple hookup. Furthermore, it eliminates the ballast, which I find need replacing about every other time the fluorescent bulbs do.

The rewiring was straight forward and only took a few minutes.

So if you have any 48" fluorescent lights in your work space, this may be something you want to check out.

Here are a couple links on the topic. I want to say I spent about 8 dollars each on the bulbs, nut I can't find a link with that price today <red face>

https://toggled.com/

https://www.homedepot.com/p/toggled-...0311/206723426

I ended up with dimmable bulbs, which are overkill for my garage. So there should be even more savings with non-dimmable tubes.

My first experience replacing fluorescent tubes was a fire drill. I bought 4 LED bulbs for use in my kitchen fixture with 2 ballasts, but then had to replace both ballasts to ensure they were compatible with the LED bulbs. By the time I was done, I had re-wired the fixture and dropped an extra ~30 bucks on ballasts. So now you can see why I wanted something a little simpler this time around

Doug


.
Nothing like going in the garage in the winter and having the lights make that hum and blinkity blink blink only to not fully light up. Have several 4 ft fixtures between the garage and the basement. Walmart has direct fit led bulbs. I have started replacing with them. There are also throw away fixtures that come with led bulbs that cost not much more than the bulbs, also picked up a few of them. Have to watch though, I did accidentally pick up one 2 led fixture on clearance for like $11 from walmart that was soft white, ended up putting that one in the basement. Rural king stores and walmart stores have pretty reasonable prices on both.

Going back to lowes and the craftsman transition...... Lowes has maybe gone a little overboard imho at this point. They have gotten rid of some items that they used to stock that I hated to see go. Things like 5 packs of dewalt grinder wheels and 5 packs of lenox bimetal blades are no longer available, craftsman displays now take their place. I had to ask a worker, he knew exactly what I was looking for and said they no longer carry them and said to check tractor supply.
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My 6 year constantly asks why. What adults can learn from 5 and 6 year olds, to listen with your ears and mind open. Hard to learn when you don't listen ......
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Quote:
Originally Posted by plano-doug View Post
I've mentioned wheel chocks several times, both in this tools thread and in other posts in the context of safety. I saw these chocks at Northern Tool recently. They're a little more expensive than the ~6 dollar pairs I have from Walmart, but they're also much sturdier than the Walmart ones.

In the pic, the yellow ones are fairly big - more like truck size. But 10 bucks will get you a pair that might be suitable for use on commercial aircraft

I really like the black ones on the right. Both top and bottom sides are shown. They too are 10 bucks for a pair, but seem perfect for car use. They are made from hard rubber, and are not too large. They seem like a good size for use in the shop or for carrying in the trunk.

HTH.

Doug

.

I carry these collapsible chocks , they work well.


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post #157 of (permalink) Old 04-21-2019 Thread Starter
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Extension cords

This sort of extension cord may not be needed very often for auto repair, but it comes in handy when I'm away from the many outlets in my garage. It's made form surplus parts - for example, the dark red cord came off an industrial vacuum cleaner that was in the trash pile

Some corded tools have fairly short cords, so the two orange wires extend those cords and prevent dragging the outlet box around with the tool.

And, with heavy gauge wires, it can handle lots of current.

I recently rebuilt the wood fence around my back yard, and had a 50-ft cord with one outlet supplying power. Having to plug and unplug tools every few seconds became bothersome, so I dragged this old cord out of my stash. It was missing its plug which was quickly replaced for 5 bucks and a trip to Home Depot. Soon after, I had two drills - one for drilling, one for screwing - a saw, and a router going with no more plugging and unplugging.

If you're handy, for a few dollars spent in the electrical department at your favorite home center or hardware store, something like this is an easy project.

Doug

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Lost opportunity for quality set

Even though I only tend to do air filters, minor rust spot repair, and maybe an oil change, I am still bummed out that I didn't get my brother's multi-thousand dollar tool collection when he passed way in 2003. It was almost all Snap On. He lived a few thousand miles away and a lot of his stuff got sold to pay for local remembrance ceremonies and such, even though the main funeral was back in his home town where I am at. Hopefully whoever got a bargain deal (five finger discount???) on those tools gets more use out of them than my mechanically impaired self would have. As is, Harbor Freight and Walmart are where most of my basic tools come from. They do the jobs I require of them, but you can tell they are cheap and would fail if ever required to any heavy work.
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As is, Harbor Freight and Walmart are where most of my basic tools come from. They do the jobs I require of them, but you can tell they are cheap and would fail if ever required to any heavy work.
For sure, they're not Snap-Ons, but I think they've come a long way. Walmart carries Stanley, which is a decent quality tool. And they have a very comprehensive selection including deep sockets. Plus they have several job-specific tools. For example, in the pic you can see a brake spreader, snap-ring tools and a tool for removing trim fasteners.

These won't be the highest quality tools on the market, but I think they are of comparable quality to what we see at many other places - Home Depot, Lowe's, auto parts stores, etc.

I'd expect to find decent stuff at those other outlets, but what surprises me about the Walmart stuff is how well thought out it seems to be. It's almost as if the folks putting these tools on the shelf actually understand what's needed by the customers

To give a good example, last evening I was in the middle of a garage project (non-car) and needed some fender washers. Being Easter, many stores were closed, but Walmart was open. I was very pleasantly surprised to find "x1" fender washers there, 5-packs for 97 cents each.

I can remember back in the day when you'd be lucky to find a pair of pliers and a screwdriver at a discount department store, and the lack of quality would be very clear

So there was a time when I'd be fearful of tools from some retailers, but I think even the cheap stuff nowadays is of decent quality.

BTW, sorry to hear about your brother.

Doug

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Fractional tape measure

My old Stanley needs new brakes - the tape won't stay extended anymore - so last night I was looking for a replacement when I saw one labeled "fractional" hanging on a peg hook at Walmart. "Fractional?" I thought. "Aren't they all fractional?"

Then I pulled out the tape and saw that many of the hash marks were labeled. I found myself smiling at that. But then began wondering how helpful it would be. For sure, I can see some folks finding it useful, but will it sell more tape measures? That is, will the people buying tape measures need that extra info printed on the tape?

I'd be curious to see the marketing data that prompted this product development

Doug

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Table saw for $134

I'm trying to keep the tools in this thread automotive related, so I hope this isn't too much of a stretch. I have in fact used a table saw to cut wood used in an automotive stereo application.
...
I saw this table saw at Walmart last month. It's only $134, which is about as cheap as I've ever seen one priced. Not sure how good it is, but for 134 bucks, it may be worth it for some applications. The table may be a bit small for handling a full 4x8 sheet of wood, but for smaller pieces it may be acceptable.

If anybody is looking for one, you might give this one a peek.

Doug

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Quote:
Originally Posted by plano-doug View Post
My old Stanley needs new brakes - the tape won't stay extended anymore - so last night I was looking for a replacement when I saw one labeled "fractional" hanging on a peg hook at Walmart. "Fractional?" I thought. "Aren't they all fractional?"



Then I pulled out the tape and saw that many of the hash marks were labeled. I found myself smiling at that. But then began wondering how helpful it would be. For sure, I can see some folks finding it helpful, but will it sell more tape measures? That is, will the people buying tape measures need that extra info printed on the tape?



I'd be curious to see the marketing data that prompted this product development



Doug



.
The kids these days don't know them. There is a place that cuts lengths of boards for building frames and the young ones can only read a ruler for the labeled inches. They can't read the 1/4 inch etc.
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Quote:
Originally Posted by plano-doug View Post
My old Stanley needs new brakes - the tape won't stay extended anymore - so last night I was looking for a replacement when I saw one labeled "fractional" hanging on a peg hook at Walmart. "Fractional?" I thought. "Aren't they all fractional?"

Then I pulled out the tape and saw that many of the hash marks were labeled. I found myself smiling at that. But then began wondering how helpful it would be. For sure, I can see some folks finding it useful, but will it sell more tape measures? That is, will the people buying tape measures need that extra info printed on the tape?

I'd be curious to see the marketing data that prompted this product development

Doug

.
With my almost 50 year old eyes, I am lucky if I can read the full inch markers any more
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Redneck storage

My garage has been a nightmare for a while, but I'm finally digging out. Four used struts and five old axles all went to the dumpster this week along with two control arms and an oil pan

The thinking is to get everything off the floor that's not on castors. Many of the items in there are already mobile - most things can be easily moved around to re-configure the space for different projects. Alas, so much crap has been accumulated that that was no longer an option - there wasn't any open space left

So the idea is to go vertical - stack things up to get them off the floor.

In the pic, these two items have been in the shop for a long time, piled high with junk, but mobile because they're on wheels. The idea came to me that I could pile them even higher with more junk if I added some shelves on top

The two kitchen cabinets on the left were a gift from a neighbor. I think they were demo units he'd gotten from a showroom when it cleared out for newer models. I had already mounted them on some " plywood with castors, and topped it off with more " plywood. Likewise, the two red Craftsman chests were already joined and equipped with castors, too.

The goal was to take my overflowing pile of lumber and make some lightweight shelves for these two units. Ideally, I would use all on-hand materials - no trips to the store, no more $$$ spent.

I had several 6' long 1x12's that were salvaged from the trash pile - some neighbor had set these out for pickup, and I picked them up For construction grade, they were fairly nice - straight, flat, with only a few knots, and most of those were tight.

Also on hand was some 1" oriented strand board (OSB) and some " plywood, along with a large stash of fasteners, glue, sandpaper, etc.

The shelves are a mix of the 1x12's, OSB and " plywood - whatever was handy - this is the opposite of fine cabinetry On the right, you can see each shelf is a different material type

The 1x12's were ripped into a mix of 1x1's and 1x1.5's for cleats, as well as some 1x2's and 1x2.5's for the uprights.

1.25" drywall screws and glue hold the cleats to the verticals. More drywall screws mount one shelving unit to the kitchen cabinets while some -20 screws were used to mount the other shelving unit to the red tool chests.

The peg board was mounted with the white side in which makes it easier to see inside. And it provides diagonal bracing for the shelves. Plus, with the peg board, it's easy to hang things on the outside.

When it was all said and done, I had to make two purchases - I ran out of 1.25" drywall screws, and some fender washers were needed for the red Craftsman chests.

So I'm out of pocket less than 10 bucks, plus I cleaned out a good chunk from the wood pile as well.

And now I can walk thru the garage without fear of tripping over something. I might can even get a car in here again

Doug
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Quote:
Originally Posted by plano-doug View Post
My old Stanley needs new brakes - the tape won't stay extended anymore - so last night I was looking for a replacement when I saw one labeled "fractional" hanging on a peg hook at Walmart. "Fractional?" I thought. "Aren't they all fractional?"

Then I pulled out the tape and saw that many of the hash marks were labeled. I found myself smiling at that. But then began wondering how helpful it would be. For sure, I can see some folks finding it useful, but will it sell more tape measures? That is, will the people buying tape measures need that extra info printed on the tape?

I'd be curious to see the marketing data that prompted this product development

Doug

.
I would have hated these when working construction. I typically used to measure from both ends of the tape, and I could totally see myself reading off 3/4" from the tick and thinking that was the measurement, instead of the actual only 1/4" it was from the other direction. I guess you would get used to it, but it would certainly make me think twice about some of my measurements.
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