The 9pcs KLOM AML020008 Stainless Steel Premium Lock Pick Set Economy Pack comes with a lock pick specifically designed for tumbler lock, a lock pick for auto locks, 7 hooks and 2 additional tension tools. Made of tempered stainless steel with exclusive anti-slip plastic handles, they are all reliable and durable. The lock pick tools are all in different shapes, very strong and sturdy for various tough work. As a professional locksmith, you know how important it is to have the right tools at the right time. So, what are you waiting for? You can't go wrong with our gorgeous lock pick collection!
- Comprise a lock pick specifically designed for tumbler lock, a lock pick for auto locks, 7 hooks and 2 additional tension tools
- Made of tempered stainless steel, reliable and durable
- Exclusive anti-slip plastic handles, easy to use
- The lock pick tools are all in different shapes, very strong and sturdy for various tough work
- Perfectly suitable for professional locksmiths or beginners
||Black & Silver
||Stainless Steeel & Plastic
||(5.94 x 0.47 x 0.24)" / (15.1 x 1.2 x 0.6)cm (L x W x H)
||2.12oz / 60g
Locked out of your house in the middle of the night? Have you lost the key to the padlock on your shed? Before you pay a locksmith to let you in or kick to open something up, consider picking the lock yourself. Most locks around the home or office are simple pin-and-tumbler locks and can be relatively easy to open using a pick and a wrench, both of which can be improvised from common household items.
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.?