A gun lock with high efficiency and universality will help a lot for your daily life and ironmongery works. Today we would like to share this 1pc Stainless Iron Manual Lock Gun for KLOM Silver with you. Adopted premium material and strict workmanship, its needle can work powerfully with a wide swinging spectrum. The body is plated with chrome, providing a long service life. With thoughtfully design it is capable for opening many types of flat locks and dual-teeth auto locks. What's more, it is lightweight and compact for you to carry easily. Great helper for ironmongery works! You should not refuse it!
- Powerful forcing with wide swinging spectrum for effective working
- Indispensable for ironmongery works
- Great universality to suit various types of locks
- Uneasy to get out of shape, to get rusted or to collapse
- Lightweight and compact to provide great portability and to save space
- Chrome-plated gun body for long service life
||(4.02 x 4.02 x 0.71)" / (10.2 x 10.2 x 1.8)cm (L x W x H)
||6.35oz / 180g
A snap gun, also known as lock pick gun, pick gun, or electric lock pick, is a tool that can be used to force open a mechanical pin tumbler lock (a common type of cylinder lock) without using the key. A steel rod is inserted into the lock and the snap gun briefly fires the rod against all of the lock pins simultaneously, momentarily freeing the cylinder and enabling it to be turned using a torsion wrench. The snap gun is an alternative to a conventional lockpick, which requires raking techniques to free the pins.
- When done properly, lock picking does not harm the lock, but if you apply too much torque to the cylinder or too much pressure to the pins, there is always the risk of damaging the mechanism.
- If a pin won't budge when you try to push it up, you are probably applying too much torque so that the cylinder is too greatly misaligned with the hole in the housing. If this is the case, you'll need to release some of the torque. Doing so may cause pins to fall that are already set. Unfortunately, there's no way around that. Try changing the order of your picking on your next attempt.
- There are varying laws on lock picking, owning lock picks, and creating improvised tools. Most US states have specific laws in their criminal codes that define possession of "burglars tools" as a distinct and separate crime, but how this crime is defined varies among states. Check the laws for your area. And obviously, don't just pick someone else's lock, unless you want to get into trouble.