What tools does ChrisFix use? What are good tools for beginners? How do you get free tools? How do you make money buying tools? All of these questions are answered in this video!!!
New Red Tool Box (Loaded): http://amzn.to/2jGPXQk
Breaker Bar: http://amzn.to/28X8m6M
A good beginner socket set: http://amzn.to/28UCiRf
A good beginner wrench set: http://amzn.to/28Wt72C
Wireless OBD2 Scanner I use: http://amzn.to/1XNUGfz
Jack I use: http://amzn.to/28Wtfzg
Impact Gun: http://amzn.to/28Rj7cb
How to Fix Wheels with Scratches and Curb Rash: https://youtu.be/9WQiqYlpxoY?list=PLDD611CFB36FC65F2
How to Fix your Car's AC: https://youtu.be/pCv7rCdcXsc?list=PLDD611CFB36FC65F2
What Work Gloves are the Best: https://youtu.be/2jMPQh7DTs8?list=PLvKbarVtwhUt6f0lv4aoWQBS9eZl7tS9S
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Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, I cannot guarantee against improper use or unauthorized modifications of this information. ChrisFix assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video. Use this information at your own risk. ChrisFix recommends safe practices when working on vehicles and or with tools seen or implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of ChrisFix, no information contained in this video shall create any expressed or implied warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any injury, damage, or loss that may result from improper use of these tools, equipment, or from the information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not ChrisFix.
Hey, I'm 15 and I'd like to get some practice in fixing cars. Do you have any advice on what I could fix, my parents have a car I think I can work on. It shouldn't be too expensive(under 100$). Thanks to everyone who replies!
I just invested in a snap on socket set.
1 week later...
Still got all of them.
3 weeks later...
Bought another 5/16 socket because of it being lost.
3 years later...
Bought a new craftsman set to use in replacement for the 3 missing sockets.
Also, for the harbor freight hand tools like Pittsburg and Quinn, they also come with a lifetime warranty. Meaning if it breaks or stops working, take it into your nearest Harbor Freight and they'll give you the exact tool for free. This also includes the hand tool sets like the 305 mechanic, the 225, 130, etc.
Im a technician at an rv repair place. I use everything from harbor freight to Milwaukee and ive got some snap on stuff. My advice if your buying a tool you will use alot go a little high end. Tools i use every day are Milwaukee screwdrivers and an impact driver. All my power tools are Milwaukee. I made the mistake of buying Harbor freight sockets and wrenches. Good for a starter but as soon as you can upgrade to something better.
While more expensive tools are pretty tough, don’t ever forget they aren’t indestructible, use the right tool for the right job and make sure you treat them with care, it’s a flathead screwdriver, not a prybar
Wander around thrift stores and antique markets. Found many great old school tools there for next to nothing. Also some even cheaper crappy tools for high risk (improper use but it gets the job done) jobs. Also, 10mm for days!
Im a hobby mechanic. My wife knew this and she got me a 408 pices box for my birthday. I was so happy with it. Its not the best quality but its good for me. Now i almost know my car fully . Im learning much from your videos as a starter. Keep it up! ps Organisation first safety khm ...well yeah its important too :D
Can you show us how to fix a ratchet? I found an old little Proxxon socket set 4-13 mm and the most common inside-six point and inside torx sockets. The original ratchet failed soon, it doesn't turn nuts anymore and while i write this comment the ratchet magically fixed itself.
You gave me an idea. I have a scrollsaw, and I enjoy using it. I can just make tray stencils of my own, throw them in an open shelved toolbox, and cut the label markers out beside them. it's exactly what scroll saws are for, afterall.
My tips with tools, I learnt it from a friend, the smaller the socket or spanner you are using, the better quality one you should buy. The bigger one, a chrome vanadium or forged steel will also work.
Quality can only told by using the brand, grab one of them, if you like them buy a bunch of it in set.
If you go to a technical college, Sears gives students a 50% off on a tool box and a mechanics tool set, as well as two other coupons. It didn't matter if you are going for automotive, as I am a welder and I got the 50% off, which saved me a lot.
I wish I had a shop like yours. I really need it. I have so much stuff and tools that I’m out of space in my 12x10 shed. I always organize my tools. It makes things easier.
Parts stores near me charge $10-20 per rental but you get the money back when you return them.
I bought a 26 draw tool box at harbor freight for $300 and it’s quality built. The drawers arent wobbly like craftsman boxes. I have mostly craftsman tools but from before they were made in China. I have a few Mac and a few SK.
I spent $1000 on tools and I’m almost to where I have what I need
After a while, you will begin to see the difference between a cheap set of sockets, and a high end set.
Cheap sets tend to loosely fit bolts, compared to a more high end set, as they tend to fit bolts more toghtly, very handy when trying to remove any slightly rounded bolts.
New Craftsman tools are like chryslers, they run great for a while, then they assault your wallet harder than the entire U.S. military could ever dream. 60% of the time, they work all the time. Now, old craftsman tools with the lifetime warranty, they're like an 85' k-10 chevy, meaning they will out-live you. But either way, all Chrysler hate aside, you always know that it's mopar or no car, and SK all the way for tools!
I can highly recommend the Crescent combination wrench set. You get a sizes 3-21, a carrying case, and they’re really nice full polish wrenches that remind me of snap on. I think the set cost about $45.
Community pharmacists are the health professionals most accessible to the public. They supply medicines in accordance with a prescription or, when legally permitted, sell them without a prescription. In addition to ensuring an accurate supply of appropriate products, their professional activities also cover counselling of patients at the time of dispensing of prescription and non-prescription drugs, drug information to health professionals, patients and the general public, and participation in health-promotion programmes. They maintain links with other health professionals in primary health care.