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JoergS wrote:Realistically, I think I can launch a nine pound chain saw at 50 fps from a shoulder mounted rubber powered bazooka...
squinty wrote:I reserve the right to yell "Dookyhole!" - or it's Hebrew equivalent if such a thing exists - whilst dispensing a barrage of palm strikes at my opponent.
kbilly84 wrote:I'll be stopping on the way home from work to look for a book. I've got a small set of wrenches, and of sockets. Not sure off the top of my head what sizes, but I know they're inches, not mm.
eugene wrote:Go to sears the day after Christmas or fathers day and pick up the tool sets that are labeled for fathers day or Christmas for cheap.
majorhavoc wrote:eugene wrote:Go to sears the day after Christmas or fathers day and pick up the tool sets that are labeled for fathers day or Christmas for cheap.
Great advice. If you act on this one suggestion, the wisdom of this advice will become increasingly apparent the longer you live.
eugene wrote: fan belt, spark plugs and wires and keep thr old as spares.
Unorthodox wrote:I'm here to generally help you out but I do have the power to make your day shit. If you're nice to me, I'm nice to you. Comply with my simple and straight forward requests and everything goes smoothly...don't and it doesn't go smoothly. Thats it.
KJ4VOV wrote:Carrying spares is just as important as doing proper maintenance in my opinion. At the minimum I like to carry a full set of belts and hoses, fluids in quantities sufficient to replace any lost when something goes, fuses, extra bulbs, several tubes of plumbers epoxy, a large can of non-flammable fix-a-flat type product (sometimes it's safer to use that than to put on the spare), one of each filter, wire, several dozen zip ties, WD-40 and a few rolls of duct tape. If it breaks and I can't fix it with that then I'm probably going to need to have it in a shop to work on it anyway.
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