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January 1st, 2009, 04:34 AM   #31
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Re: RE: Torque Wrenches???

Originally Posted by Krisbrumm

I haven't ment nothing about heat treatment!!!
That what I said is call normalising, which got nothing to do with heat treatment like hardening or carbonising or nitrogenizing of the surfaces.
Krisbrumm, I'm not getting into a lame discussion about the manufacture of iron castings (or steel for that matter), HOWEVER correction: "normalising" is a form of heat treatment. If you won't take my word for it, definition below;

http://metals.about.com/library/bldef-Normalising.htm

If you really don't know what your talking about, suggest you save the absurdly inaccurate lectures for a 5 year old who doesn't know any better.

Happy New year!
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January 1st, 2009, 11:03 AM   #32
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And another thing. Your still allowed to get them old tires out of my trash
cool, try and keep 'em out of the sun, i don't know when i can make it over
(also end of hijak)
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January 1st, 2009, 03:57 PM   #33
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my personal recommendation would be the halfords wrenches. theyre pretty robust and imo give the best value for money with accuracy. The springs inside, im SURE, will stay accurate enough for what us mere mortals use it for on our bikes. Just make sure once it has been used you back it all the way off, this means the spring is only under tension when its in use and not losing its calibration when not in use.
I bought mine after reading a review in PB or similar magazine, they tested them to 125% of their max and the halfords one lost very little accuracy (at full scale) if any. I wouldnt bother with an expensive one for light use.
I think they retail at about 50 quid but tbh i think its the best 50 quid ive ever spent on a tool (ok no jokes please
Torqueing stuff up is essential, go buy one !!
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January 2nd, 2009, 01:30 PM   #34
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I like to use this Proto wrench for all applications. I'm having a bit of a rough time finding a 6mm socket though.
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January 2nd, 2009, 02:50 PM   #35
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Originally Posted by BigAl
I like to use this Proto wrench for all applications. I'm having a bit of a rough time finding a 6mm socket though.
Blimey! Have you got one a bit longer so i can watch tv in the room above at the same time.
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January 31st, 2009, 02:19 PM   #36
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I used to come from the school of " I can tell when it's tight enough", this usually meant I'd overtightened it - sheared it or at least got to that point where you could just feel it going and think "oh s h i t". 10nm is hardly anything - It's surprising how little force is actually required.

I agree with one wheel - Halfords do a very good wrench in nm & imperial. The one I use most (see pic) is 10 - 60nm / cost about £60.00.
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January 5th, 2020, 04:56 PM   #37
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Hi mates, i'm planning to rebuild one of my bike and thinking to buy a torque wrench here https://sydneytools.com.au/category/...orque-wrenches.
Any recommendation would much appreciated. Thanks in advance
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January 6th, 2020, 12:41 PM   #38
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Hi James.

Depends on your budget. I have three of the Warren and Brown wrenches ranging from 1/4” up to 1/2”.

If budget is a concern, id start with something like this.

https://sydneytools.com.au/product/w...wrench-20100nm
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January 6th, 2020, 01:36 PM   #39
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thank you so much Alan for the advice. appreciate it
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January 7th, 2020, 08:43 AM   #40
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all that and a bag of chips, must be winter in some parts of the world. LMAO!
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