Most Leatherman keychain models are divided into P (plier) or S (scissor) models, but what do you do if you want both?
The Brewzer has the distinction of being the smallest Leatherman tool ever produced, and is also not a Leatherman- at least not originally!
Did you know there were two versions of Leatherman's Surge model? This is the original, introduced in 2005 and produced until it was updated in 2013.
When it comes to Leatherman Charge models, the Costco Exclusive SLV is one of the great collectibles.
Highly valued by collectors, the Radio Shack branded Leatherman Squirt model was originally released for Radio Shack.
This is a Leatherman PST, which stands for Personal Survival Tool. Ordinarily if write about how iconic and important this tool is, and it absolutely is- but you can read all that here: https://wiki.multitool.org/tiki-index.php?page=PST
Is it a super tool? At its core, yes, but not really! Sorry, couldn't help the bad puns.
With the current issues plaguing pretty well the entire planet right now, it seems like as good a time as any for a serious project here at Multitool.org. With that in mind, we have decided to start up the Ultimate Multitool Timeline, which will be an amazing resource for anyone who wants to learn about Swiss Army Knives, Multitools, the companies that produce them, and any other related information.
Some time ago I had written about the value of a modded tool, and the short version is that I had come up with an equation that I use to determine what a mod is worth to me. With so many modders out there these days, many of which charging an exorbitant fee for their services, it seemed like a good idea at the time.
This was meant as a loose guideline to help folks get into the ballpark of what something was worth, and, in short, it looks something like this:
Materials (=all materials - recoverable materials) + labor + Profit (%)= Value