See this lock picked open: https://youtu.be/1SzH4BXJpjQ
Still waiting to see a lock survive this treatment!
Do you do real tool reviews as well?
We’re starting to find its match, but not yet…
Another one bits the dust!
you still cant open a bowley
A hacksaw with some oil also works just fine
Please pick two locks for me! A jail cell lock and a Knox Box lock!!
Best news of the day: Hardness > Size
I wanna see the hydraulic cutters vs an 18mm kryptonight lock as I just purchased one after having a bike stolen outside my work. Should be interesting to see.
i have a CRAZY idea
try 3D printing padlocks to pick them
maybe even try to use a 3D printer to make a core thats impossible to pick
Please can you do a hydraulic cutter test on the Fahgettaboudit? Would be really useful as a benchmark and I can’t find any other video doing this.
I would like to see you crack the lock with a bike attached. Those cutters are kinda bulky.
Hardening is more important than size.
Going to make sure to tell that to all the ladies I date from now on.
Abus U-Lock granit, next
The lock picking loser. Just think of all the miserly and suffering of those who’ve had there their bikes stolen. you are teaching thieves. I appreciate you are supporting yourself with this videos.
Must be getting expensive destroying all these locks?
When you say the blades are cheap. could you tell us how much they cost?
I mean is cheap more like €2 or more like €15
I see many people wanting higher strength steel or better hardening but, as many things in engineering, compromise is required. The harder you make something, the more brittle it typically becomes. Higher strength steel is more brittle and if you can induce enough stress in the material, it will fracture. The compromise is in balancing hardness with ductility.
One interesting thing to try would be to cryotreat something like a 300M steel. A properly heat treated and cryo treated 300M steel has high tensile and torsional strength while maintaining excellent toughness.
Make a video on trying to pick the Sargent and Greenleaf 951c high security padlock I saw it on internet for $2,293.
cutting edge stuff! 😀
Short and Sweet at 2:12
New set of blades; were you expecting the lock to be more of a challenge?
Looks like it is as hard as possible without being excessively brittle. Any harder and it could be easily pryed and snapped in half, or struck with a hammer to break it.
And exactly how much do the cutters cost?
0,49 Down to the garage.
What’s the max. opening of this cutter? Do cutters with wider openings cost more? Are they significantly larger than this one? Imagine a hardened chain like a Pewag 3/8in covered with some kind of tough plastic that would make it impossible for this cutter blades to get around it: The hydraulic couldn’t defeat it, an angle grinder would take a few minutes and even a very long set of bolt cutters would have a difficult task, yes, assuming they can also get around the whole lock thickness? The weak point may end up being what the bike is locked to, as is perhaps too often the case.
This “fat” chain or u-lock would be bulky, but not particularly heavy. I don’t think it would add a huge cost over the un-fattened chain once in production and development cost is covered….
I believe the lockpicking lawyer is the only channel who number his video.
I wonder how many thefts watch these videos…
Guys, if you like “lend” a bike every now and often, please like this comment, so I get an idea.
As you know, this is anonymous and does not proof anything to any authorities. Thanks.
Wow, looks like that barley took any effort to snap in half!
Watching these videos, I’m curious if there have been locks made that simply require too many things to be done at one time for one person to open the lock. It seems like a simple way to increase security, say by having a number of buttons to depress or something similar, that wouldn’t be as difficult if one was just using one hand in a key. Thoughts?
Have you ever come across a Kryptonite lock or one designed like this one that wasn’t able to be compromised by these hydraulic cutters?
Only thing I would ask for I future videos like this is showing a close-up of the cut on the shackles to see the depth of the hardening.
Can you try a 63 HRC Pewag Hardened Square Link Chain 12mm
Part # 3012. I am curious to see the hydraulic cutters cut through the chain featured on Wayne Winton
‘s youtube channel.
Please test a belt style bicycle lock such as the LiteLok
Isn’t the cable lock the countermeasure to cutters? The stranded cable squishes, and not all strands break.
No u have a nice day.
Will you be making videos on safes in the future?
id like to see someone actually brute force the bike lock off a bike and not just unused bike lock
Is there a bike lock that survives that cutter?
A waste of time because the result is a forgone conclusion, especially since it’s one of Kryptonite’s economy locks. The cutters advertise 7O,000 psi. No hardness figures are given for either the lock or cutter blades. The viewer is left to try and dig up the figures from Kryptonite though, in this case, it obviously doesn’t matter. They’ll also easily cut the Kryptonite’s 18 mm New York Fahgettaboudit flagship lock. You might be able to harden the shackle to 66-68 HRC, but then it becomes brittle, and vulnerable to a freon attack. Tungsten carbide for shackles is almost as hard as depleted uranium. Army projectiles made with it will go through the hardest steels like a knife through butter; however, it may break or crack if it is impacted transversely.
Im pretty sure jerryrigeverything just has a lockpocking chanel, its both great in quality and same in voice!
When we checked on cctv that’s exactly time takes for my bike to be stolen two weeks ago
make the entire shackle from the material the cutters are made from
0:38 Being hard is more important than size. Got it.
What is the force rating of the cutter?
Good stuff! Looking forward to seeing brute force on a fahgettaboutit or any other 18 mm Kryptonite lock.
Human Verification: In order to verify that you are a human and not a spam bot, please enter the answer into the following box below based on the instructions contained in the graphic.
Send this to a friend