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  1. #1
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    My most used NorCal tool.....

    One that I almost never see in a shop. The lowly beam torque wrench. I use this all the time to check the torque on pretty much everything on my bike. The benefits of the beam over the ratchet are: it's very accurate and never needs calibrating, bi directional for reverse threads, and much cheaper than a ratchet. It does not, however, have a ratchet function!

    My most used NorCal tool.....-img_7382.jpg

  2. #2
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    Is the long handle ever a pain for accessing bolts?

  3. #3
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    Quote Originally Posted by phogan22 View Post
    Is the long handle ever a pain for accessing bolts?
    Not so far.

  4. #4
    Ride Fast Take Chances :)
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    I used the click style for years. Recently got the dial gauge style and it is so much nicer. You get a much better feel for where you are and how much more you can go. Super accurate and has a memory pointer.
    My most used NorCal tool.....-8848339-23.jpg
    Making shit harder than it needs to be isn't awesome, it's just...harder.

  5. #5
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    Quote Originally Posted by alexbn921 View Post
    I used the click style for years. Recently got the dial gauge style and it is so much nicer. You get a much better feel for where you are and how much more you can go. Super accurate and has a memory pointer.
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    I use a dial gauge style for most things, as most torque specs are less than 100 in/lb (or 11 nm for those speaking metric) with the primary spec being 5nm nowdays (or 48 in/lb).
    Riding slowly since 1977.

  6. #6
    rox
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    what is this used for? I have never used one on my bikes but they still seem to work ok

  7. #7
    Ride Fast Take Chances :)
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    If you have carbon parts or pivots that need preloaded a torque wrench is indispensable. The high end stuff is easier to damage.
    Making shit harder than it needs to be isn't awesome, it's just...harder.

  8. #8
    fc
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    I would say it's my Silca wrenches. Cause it feels like money, just like the home prices. My most used NorCal tool.....-maxresdefault-1-.jpg
    IPA will save America

  9. #9
    rox
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  10. #10
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    Quote Originally Posted by rox View Post
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    I have those days!

  11. #11
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    I would say it's my Silca wrenches. Cause it feels like money, just like the home prices.
    Nothing says money like Silca tools and a Bay Area zip code!


    My most used NorCal tool.....-screen-shot-2018-02-11-11.05.15-pm.jpg

  12. #12
    Contains no juice.
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    Good job!

    My most used NorCal tool.....-hisco-specialty-himct-w-64_1000.jpg

  13. #13
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    It's either a Rogue Hoe 70H or the Silky Katanaboy 500; this photo was handier:

    My most used NorCal tool.....-dscn1048.jpg

    19" blade, yes that's an oak. (10 minutes give or take)

    Looking to get the 650 model if I can find a deal on it.
    Content here does not officially represent the CA DPR.

    Windows 10, destroying humanity one upgrade at a time.

  14. #14
    fc
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    It's either a Rogue Hoe 70H or the Silky Katanaboy 500; this photo was handier:

    Click image for larger version. 

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    19" blade, yes that's an oak. (10 minutes give or take)

    Looking to get the 650 model if I can find a deal on it.
    dayum
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  15. #15
    fc
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    Seriously guys, don't be a hack in Norcal. Different jobs require different, specialized tools.

    My most used NorCal tool.....-download.jpeg
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  16. #16
    Wēk SŰs
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    I have one of those as well. However, my most commonly used tool are the 5mm and 4mm hex keys.

  17. #17
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    It's either a Rogue Hoe 70H or the Silky Katanaboy 500; this photo was handier:

    Click image for larger version. 

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    19" blade, yes that's an oak. (10 minutes give or take)

    Looking to get the 650 model if I can find a deal on it.
    Protected species of tree in most areas!

  18. #18
    190lbs of climber
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    I made a custom Lezyne 3-way with a 4mm, 5mm, and T25. I can do 95% of adjustments with it.

    edit: I will add a pic when I get home, but basically I bought a 4/5/6mm and the 3-way T15/20/25, and replaced the 6mm with the T25 to have the three most commonly used tools on one wrench.
    ye' old trailblog: www.most-excellent-adventures.com THE BAY AREA... WHERE IF IT'S FUN, IT'S ILLEGAL

  19. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by Menso View Post
    I made a custom Lezyne 3-way with a 4mm, 5mm, and T25. I can do 95% of adjustments with it.
    Let's see it!

  20. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    Seriously guys, don't be a hack in Norcal. Different jobs require different, specialized tools.

    Click image for larger version. 

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    Nice! I love a good hammer collection!

    Been meaning to make a sign for my workbench area...

    Three rules of the shop:
    1) Always use the correct tool for the job
    2) A hammer is the correct tool for the job
    3) Anything can be used as a hammer (except screwdrivers, those are chisels)

  21. #21
    rox
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    I got neg repped for my hammer joke.

    but seriously about the torque wrench, its pretty easy to develop a feel for the required torque. for the most part it only depends on the thread size and material. if more torque is needed then the designer used larger fasteners. and there are really only a few things where torque is critical, most bolts just need to be tight enough. anyone use a torque wrench to set their through axles? I didnt think so.

  22. #22
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    ^^ I thought it was a good joke!

    Yeah, I can pretty much feel 4nM vs 7nM etc. But I like using the beam wrench!

  23. #23
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    I'm pretty over-tooled and under-biked. It's easy for me to justify a new tool that can actually pay back for itself, versus the nebulous justifications for bike upgrades. My beam torque wrench is one of my favorites too. Good for bottom bracket, crank bolts, retaining bolts on my fork, etc. It doesn't directly pay for itself, but it protects my investment in my bike and helps me have confidence doing these repairs myself and not worrying about being ham-handed.

    Chain-wear gauge is one my other favorite tools. I probably used to replace chains too early when I was just guessing about wear because I was worried about damaging my ring or cassette.
    Last edited by boomn; 02-12-2018 at 02:24 PM.

  24. #24
    fc
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    Quote Originally Posted by rox View Post
    I got neg repped for my hammer joke.

    but seriously about the torque wrench, its pretty easy to develop a feel for the required torque. for the most part it only depends on the thread size and material. if more torque is needed then the designer used larger fasteners. and there are really only a few things where torque is critical, most bolts just need to be tight enough. anyone use a torque wrench to set their through axles? I didnt think so.
    I agree with you. Sorry i neg repped you. LOL.

    For norcal, this is key. How else you gonna live snapchat to tinder??My most used NorCal tool.....-action-cam-selfie-stick-3_800x.jpg
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  25. #25
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    Quote Originally Posted by Finch Platte View Post
    Click image for larger version. 

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    For the win.

  26. #26
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    OMG. That is so good! I live by that

  27. #27
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  28. #28
    Contains no juice.
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    My most used NorCal tool.....-55918a4b6da811695ab77f22-1334-1000.jpg

  29. #29
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    Well this one, of course:
    My most used NorCal tool.....-bottle-opener.jpg

  30. #30
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    Finch for the WIN! One tiny adjustment though, Most Useless Tool
    One gear is all you need.

  31. #31
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    Love me some Asenal. Go gunners.

  32. #32
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  33. #33
    Log off and go ride!
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    The most important tool is a cooler full of beer, awaiting the the end of the ride at the trailhead.
    So many trails... so little time...

  34. #34
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    Quote Originally Posted by dave54 View Post
    The most important tool is a cooler full of beer, awaiting the the end of the ride at the trailhead.
    That's not a tool, it's a crutch.




































































  35. #35
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    Quote Originally Posted by Finch Platte View Post
    That's not a tool, it's a crutch.



































































    Could be a wheelchair too if itís a wheelie cooler.
    All out of S**** and down to my last F***

  36. #36
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    Quote Originally Posted by rox View Post
    I got neg repped for my hammer joke.

    but seriously about the torque wrench, its pretty easy to develop a feel for the required torque. for the most part it only depends on the thread size and material. if more torque is needed then the designer used larger fasteners. and there are really only a few things where torque is critical, most bolts just need to be tight enough. anyone use a torque wrench to set their through axles? I didnt think so.
    Yes, doesnít everyone? Speaking of which, it was really shady for DT Swiss not to make an adaptor tool for torquing their RWS properly. It took me hours to fab one up.


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    Riding slowly since 1977.

  37. #37
    fc
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    Yeti Cooler Hopper i think. Conversation starter at most the but good at the post-ride, hike, camp, games.

    Overpriced for sure at almost $400 so Bay Area chic for sure.

    My most used NorCal tool.....-yeti-hopper-flip-cooler-1.jpg



    My most used NorCal tool.....-yeti-hopper-flip-cooler-3-900x600.jpg
    Last edited by fc; 02-15-2018 at 10:43 PM.
    IPA will save America

  38. #38
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    Quote Originally Posted by 5k bike 50cent legs View Post
    Protected species of tree in most areas!

    -When they're laying on their side they become unprotected.
    "There's two kinds of people in this world - Walkers and Talkers." Which one are you?

  39. #39
    rox
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    Quote Originally Posted by rox View Post
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    in all seriousness I used the dead blow mallet a bunch today. those fox polymer bushings are so damn tight. if you guys are using a regular hammer or a sledge or a ball peen or whatever you owe it to yourself to get a plastic dead blow mallet like so https://www.harborfreight.com/4-lb-n...mer-41800.html

  40. #40
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    yeti cooler hopper i think. Conversation starter at most the but good at the post-ride, hike, camp, games.

    Overpriced for sure at almost $400 so bay area chic for sure.

    Click image for larger version. 

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    Four hundred freakin' dollars?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?

    My most used NorCal tool.....-40768053-overpriced-sign-concept-illustration-design-over-white.jpg

  41. #41
    middle ring single track
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    In regards to the OP there is a bit of a fetish about torque wrench usage; pretty good sign of an underlying AR or OCD condition. Having said that, I do use a torque wrench (usually 3/8" or 1/2" drive click-style) when assembling new critical bicycle components (brakes, cranks, cassettes) but once used I revert to "feel" (tighten until "snug"). I seldom strip anything so 60 years of calibrating my "feel" has paid off.

    How many here know the difference between "wet torque" and "dry torque"?

    (If you don't, a torque wrench is only offering a false sense of security)
    Content here does not officially represent the CA DPR.

    Windows 10, destroying humanity one upgrade at a time.

  42. #42
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    How about Okie Torque? Tighten until it cracks and back it off half a turn.
    One gear is all you need.

  43. #43
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    Most used tool... then and now.

    My most used NorCal tool.....-_multitool_then_and_now.jpg
    "...That said, we exhausted the comedy material in this thread, so we're done here." -KMax

  44. #44
    Ride On!
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    I would say it's my Silca wrenches. Cause it feels like money, just like the home prices. Click image for larger version. 

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    Nice!!

  45. #45
    fc
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    Quote Originally Posted by chuckha62 View Post
    How about Okie Torque? Tighten until it cracks and back it off half a turn.
    Back it off very gently.... Spit shine, all goid
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  46. #46
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    dayum
    For the time being at Henry Coe at least I've got the KOM for folding saws:

    My most used NorCal tool.....-wp_20180223_020.jpg

    Haven't had a chance to use it yet; it's bigger and heavier than I expected.
    Content here does not officially represent the CA DPR.

    Windows 10, destroying humanity one upgrade at a time.

  47. #47
    fc
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    For the time being at Henry Coe at least I've got the KOM for folding saws:

    Click image for larger version. 

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    Haven't had a chance to use it yet; it's bigger and heavier than I expected.
    Do you have the samurai sheath?
    IPA will save America

  48. #48
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    For the time being at Henry Coe at least I've got the KOM for folding saws:

    Click image for larger version. 

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    Haven't had a chance to use it yet; it's bigger and heavier than I expected.
    Is that the Dirk Diggler model?

  49. #49
    middle ring single track
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    Quote Originally Posted by 5k bike 50cent legs View Post
    Is that the Dirk Diggler model?
    It's about the length; not the kerf.

    (In this case a small kerf is advantageous)
    Content here does not officially represent the CA DPR.

    Windows 10, destroying humanity one upgrade at a time.

  50. #50
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    Quote Originally Posted by fc View Post
    Do you have the samurai sheath?
    ...sort of:
    My most used NorCal tool.....-wp_20180224_002.jpg
    Content here does not officially represent the CA DPR.

    Windows 10, destroying humanity one upgrade at a time.

  51. #51
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    In regards to the OP there is a bit of a fetish about torque wrench usage; pretty good sign of an underlying AR or OCD condition. Having said that, I do use a torque wrench (usually 3/8" or 1/2" drive click-style) when assembling new critical bicycle components (brakes, cranks, cassettes) but once used I revert to "feel" (tighten until "snug"). I seldom strip anything so 60 years of calibrating my "feel" has paid off.

    How many here know the difference between "wet torque" and "dry torque"?

    (If you don't, a torque wrench is only offering a false sense of security)
    Yes, and keep a chart taped to my workbench of max torque for various fastener sizes by grade with wet and dry specs. The annoying part is many manufactures donít list wet or dry and when contacted, some will say it makes no difference, which makes me question the engineering of the product. Yes, I am anal. I donít like stuff to break when it can be avoided.


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  52. #52
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    My modified shock pump.

    My most used NorCal tool.....-img_7976.jpg

  53. #53
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    ^^Finally sumpin useful! LMAO

  54. #54
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    With all the poison oak popping up id like to change my answer to a machete.

  55. #55
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    Quote Originally Posted by sosburn View Post
    With all the poison oak popping up id like to change my answer to a machete.
    Or a backpack mounted Round Up sprinkler.

  56. #56
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    Quote Originally Posted by Moe Ped View Post
    In regards to the OP there is a bit of a fetish about torque wrench usage; pretty good sign of an underlying AR or OCD condition. Having said that, I do use a torque wrench (usually 3/8" or 1/2" drive click-style) when assembling new critical bicycle components (brakes, cranks, cassettes) but once used I revert to "feel" (tighten until "snug"). I seldom strip anything so 60 years of calibrating my "feel" has paid off.

    How many here know the difference between "wet torque" and "dry torque"?

    (If you don't, a torque wrench is only offering a false sense of security)
    this is a great point.
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  57. #57
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    I'm pretty good with feel too, but anything that requires even torque in a pattern I bust out Torque Wrench. Good example would be stem or bar clamp. I usually use the TW on brakes as well. Torque values are usually always specified dry, unless manual states otherwise.

    The only bolt I would grease are crank, axle and of coarse threaded BB.

    What threads do you guys lube up?

  58. #58
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    Quote Originally Posted by TraxFactory View Post
    I'm pretty good with feel too, but anything that requires even torque in a pattern I bust out Torque Wrench. Good example would be stem or bar clamp. I usually use the TW on brakes as well. Torque values are usually always specified dry, unless manual states otherwise.

    The only bolt I would grease are crank, axle and of coarse threaded BB.

    What threads do you guys lube up?
    I not 100% certain, but I would think bolts that are limited by a torque maximum spec, ie something on carbon, are specified torque wet, while a torque minimum spec are specified torque dry. In this way you'll undershoot on torque max and overshoot on torque minimum.

    I pretty much either grease, carbon paste, or loctite almost everything.

  59. #59
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    For me it's this one and people are lining up early...
    My most used NorCal tool.....-ff2.jpg

  60. #60
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    Quote Originally Posted by JCWages View Post
    For me it's this one and people are lining up early...
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    THAT would explain why some forums are quiet these days...
    One gear is all you need.

  61. #61
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    Quote Originally Posted by chuckha62 View Post
    THAT would explain why some forums are quiet these days...
    My most used NorCal tool.....-pirate-has-gone-soft.jpg

  62. #62
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    My most used NorCal tool.....-c6a6d27a890a398ad077b5527c7d7e29.jpg

  63. #63
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    Yeah, I ride mid-pen soooo.....

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