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Knurling can be used for grip, for decoration, or to repair worn parts that don’t fit together tightly anymore — but how exactly do you transfer the knurl pattern onto a piece of metal without an expensive lathe setup?  For small jobs and repair work, you buy a hand knurler like the K1-207 Knurlmaster from Eagle Rock.

Eagle Rock sells the Knurlmaster in one of two kits.  The standard kit includes a case, removable extension handle, one set of medium-pitch straight-pattern knurls, and of course the Knurlmaster.  They pack everything from the standard kit into the deluxe kit, plus they add fine and coarse straight knurls and diamond-pattern knurls.

The standard kit runs about $150, and the deluxe runs about $275.

Hand Knurler [Eagle Rock]
Street Pricing
[Google Products]


6 Responses to Gnarly Knurls With A Hand Knurler

  1. Old Coot says:

    But why does the word begin with a “K”?

  2. ChrisW says:

    Why spell knurl with a K? Knowbody nows.

  3. Old Coot says:


  4. Shopmonger says:

    Because thay way it does not look like narly……….

    just knurled……….

    Has anyone used one of these………….. any luck

  5. ambush says:

    Valve guides are commonly knurled instead of replaced, and it works pretty well.

  6. Alexander McCaffrey says:

    I am looking to reknurl the edge reeding on coins. Will this work for that application?

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