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  1. #1
    Join Date
    Mar 2004
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    SE Michigan
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    I keep the in my drill case. Both are Malco products that work great!

    Now the freaks are on television, the freaks are in the movies. And its no longer the sideshow, its the whole show. The colorful circus and the clowns and the elephants, for all intents and purposes, are gone, and were dealing only with the freaks. - Jonathan Winters

  2. #2
    Join Date
    May 2004
    Location
    Rapid City, SD
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    I bought myself one of them shears like that, but never really used it. Most of the stuff I do now is so small it's more of a pain to dig that out than just cut it with snips (most of our stuff is 26 ga).

    Definately handy when cutting thicker stuff though!

    I think I seen a double cut version of that too recently.
    "If you call that hard work, a koalas life would look heroic."

  3. #3
    Join Date
    Mar 2004
    Location
    SE Michigan
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    Those little snippys cut out the sides of furnaces like butter! screw carpal-tunnel syndrome, which I think I have a little bit.
    Now the freaks are on television, the freaks are in the movies. And its no longer the sideshow, its the whole show. The colorful circus and the clowns and the elephants, for all intents and purposes, are gone, and were dealing only with the freaks. - Jonathan Winters

  4. #4
    Join Date
    Jul 2004
    Location
    midwest
    Posts
    2,868
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    We used them on some 18ga duct on a RTU and was surprised on how well they worked.

  5. #5
    Join Date
    Aug 2004
    Location
    North Richland Hills, Texas
    Posts
    14,915
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    Been using both of those for years, and have the big hole cutter too.

    I find that I have to set the hole cutter a notch or 2 smaller than the size hole indicated on the scale, especially when cutting big holes.

    The sheers are great when you don't need a perfect edge on something, especially when it is thicker than 26 gauge metal.
    If more government is the answer, then it's a really stupid question.

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