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Whether you’re fishing, making jewelry, or just trying to add another key to your keyring, you might find split ring pliers handy. Squeezing the handles causes the curved jaw to split open the ring, and the pliers keep it open as long as you keep applying pressure.

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Talking about pistol grips, here is a tool you where can understand how it got the name. Pistol grip pliers like the kind Neiko and other brands offer allow you to sneak the jaws into places where you might have trouble operating straight-handled pliers. The force you apply by squeezing the handles is transferred almost 90º to close the spring-loaded jaws.

These particular pliers are long-nose, but pistol grip pliers also come with bent, or hose and cable jaws. Pricing starts around $5 before shipping.

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Think of Strong Hand Tools’ Expand-O pliers like a pair of Vice-Grips (or Vice-Grip knock-offs) in reverse — squeezing the handles spreads and locks the jaws rather than clamping them down. The “jaws” can exert 500 lbs. of spreading pressure and, just like your Vice-Grips, a lever quickly releases them when you’re finished spreading.

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Constant-tension hose clamps are fast becoming ubiquitous on mass-produced cars, courtesy of their stone-cold reliability and automatic adjustment. Worm gear and T-bolt hose clamps should be re-torqued after installation with the hoses hot, since the clamping force squeezes rubber out from underneath the band (a tendency called cold creep), but constant-tension clamps keep themselves properly adjusted. They are, however, one of a mechanic’s knuckles’ worst enemies, and very difficult to detach without the right tools. Additionally, factory installations aren’t always the easiest to remove, which is where flexible hose clamp pliers come in.

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