It’s like a sickness; I can’t resist posting multi-tools. I know none of the tools usually hold a candle to a stand-alone version, but a well designed multi-tool can save your butt in a situation where you don’t have access to your toolbox. Plus it’s always neat to see the new and unique ways companies pack so many tools into a small package.
At first I wasn’t sure if the 23 in the kelvin.23 is supposed to refer to the number of functions, if it is the 23rd try at a tool, or if it references some other obscure event on the Kelvin scale. Failing to find the information on the website, I watched the YouTube video. At the end of the video, Kevin explains why it’s called the kelvin.23
Here’s the 23 features he shows:
- Sixteen bits
- Snap action driver
- Driver locking at 90 degrees.
- LED Flashlight
- Spirit level
- 6′ tape measure
The sixteen bits are broken into four allen keys, four flat heads, four square heads, and four star heads. Four square heads? Four flat heads? I don’t think I’ve ever had a set with four different “flat” or “square” heads. I wonder how many are duplicates. Also suspiciously missing are any Phillips bits. Maybe some of the “star” heads are actually Phillips.
About the only place you can purchase the kelvin.23 in the States right now is Amazon. There you can buy it for $36 shipped.
*It’s interesting to note that kelvintools.com, the url in the video, doesn’t work.