|Item Weight||5.9 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||3.9 x 5.9 x 9.4 inches|
|Item model number||831999|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
Leatherman - Tread Bracelet, The Travel Friendly Wearable Multitool, Black (FFP)
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- Made in US
- READY FOR ANYTHING: The functionality of a Leatherman, all in one stylish package. The Tread's modular design is fully customizable to fit your needs and your wrist.
- FIT MORE FUNCTIONALITY: A variety of box wrenches, hex drives, flat and Phillips screwdrivers, oxygen tank wrench, carbide glass breaker, sim card pick, cutting hook, socket drive adapter, and bottle opener.
- BUILT FOR REAL LIFE: The Tread is fully adjustable to fit your wrist. Simply add or remove links in quarter-inch and half-inch increments to fit.
- ALWAYS ON HAND: Wear your Tread everywhere so you're always ready. It's TSA compliant so you can even travel with your new favorite multitool.
- GUARANTEED: Our 25-year limited warranty ensures that your Leatherman will give you many years of dependable service. Just send it in and we'll fix it up. All Leatherman multitools are made and repaired right here in the USA.
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|Sold By||NetRush||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||STRIKING DEALS||NetRush||NetRush|
|Item Dimensions||5.91 x 3.94 x 9.45 in||1 x 3.5 x 6 in||4 x 2.75 x 0.6 in||5.8 x 2 x 0.45 in||1 x 3.8 x 2 in||1 x 4 x 1 in|
|Item Weight||5.9 ounces||0.56 lb||2.2 ounces||5.12 ounces||6.88 ounces||5.01 ounces|
Anytime, anywhere. The functionality of a Leatherman tool, with you everywhere. Our engineers designed multiple tools in each 17-4 stainless steel bracelet link, making usable tools like Allen wrenches, screwdrivers and box wrenches available at a moment?s notice. Adjustable to accommodate any wrist size and fully customizable with the links you need most, the Leatherman Tread is as stylish as it is functional. The unmodified Tread measures 8.56? in length when closed and can be adjusted by 0.5? or 1? increments to fit. Additional links can be purchased separately on Leatherman.com.
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I have also carried a Leatherman multi tool of one style or the other for over 20 years in my pocket, every day. First the PST, then the Pulse, the Charge XT, and the new Wave.
I bought this as a SUPPLIMENT to the Leatherman I carry in my pocket, as it has hex bits. Not as a multi tool in its own right.
The tool is rugged, made of high quality materials, is well crafted, and most people think it is great looking. It is easy to reconfigure for your size by taking out the links you don't think will be useful to you. The hex bits, and Phillips bits are well made.
A. This bracelet costs more than it is worth in usefulness. Every bit is angled down in the hopes they won't snag on the inside of your coat sleeves, but as I said, they still catch sometimes. The aggressive angle make the flat bits useless. They will pop out of the screws you are trying to tighten or loosen and you won't be able to put any torque on the screws at all.
B. I find the "sim car pick" useless as most people aren't going to be extracting sim cards out of their phones on a regular basis.
C. The carbide glass breaker is neat to have, but how much are you actually going to use this?
D. An oxygen wrench? Who is going to use that enough that they need to carry this on their wrist?
E. The flat bits are useless, and tend to snag on the inside of your jacket coat.
As a tool person that does not normally wear jewelry, I find this has limited usefulness, and for me, isn't worth the asking price. I would like this more if it has Torx bits on it, instead of the flats. Even though the bits are angled, Phillips, hex, and square bits have enough bite to work, even with the aggressive angle.
If you want to see the video review type "the suburban hippie experimentalist" into google, and look for my video review of my Leatherman tread.
hope this helps!
I'm not a big jewelry person and have consistently eschewed big, chunky, Rolex-type jewelry watches and bands as too ostentatious and impractical. But, I found an increasing need for a "dress" watch (to go with suits as sports watches just look inappropriate) and the Tread seemed to perfectly fulfill my wishes to look respectable, while remaining practical/prepared at heart.
The Tread is unexpectedly comfortable. It has not pinched, pulled out hair, scratched me, or left deep permanent tool marks. Except for the exceptional heaviness, I would not notice it much at all. After sacrificing two full links, it fit my wrist perfectly. So far it has only accidentally unclasped once during an especially energetic hand tool movement (crushing salt) and even then, the watch stayed around my wrist. I had much initial concern about the SAE screws that held all the links together, but after two months, I have not noticed any unwanted loosening. I continually monitor these parts and post an update later if it becomes a problem. There's always LocTite I suppose. Note: I wear mine almost constantly now (outdoor work, in the shower, immersion in seawater) and it shows no sign of corrosion. The tools do scratch the surface, but I expected that.
To my surprise, the most used and useful tool(s) happened to be the Allen hex keys. There are two in particular that I used several times a week for my takedown recurve bow and my special optics. They are not the most ergonomic tools to access and deploy, but I can say that they function adequately AND, more importantly, they are now always with me on my wrist. The Phillips is probably my next most used tool and, honestly, it is rather hard to deploy and impractically short for much more than a quick tighten on a surface screw. Nevertheless, it is there which is the point. I have used the little cutter-hook blade to conveniently cut cord and wire (particularly when whipping out a knife blade seemed inopportune). Though I have not used it, yet, it gives me peace of mind to have a back-up glass breaker always handy and it obviates a need for me to carry an additional special tool just for that function. The same goes for the O2 wrench. I'll probably have no use for the various hex cut outs, but who knows.
So overall, I like it and am happy with it's functionality and general design. It works well as a comfortable, decent-looking watchband. It works adequately for basic tool needs. I think I am fair in down-grading it a Star for it's function limits, for it's heaviness (which could be alleviated with Titanium, hint, hint!), and, alas, it's value/price.
Also, this last section is not part of the critique, but simply an expression of wishes and suggestions for future improvement. Let customers choose link sets (metric/SAE). By including both, it takes up valuable link space with almost redundant sizes. Also, consider, an all Robertson link and an all Torx link. Some links have a nice hollow space horizontally through the link and I was initially very excited about them since they seem sized to fit the Bit Kit bits, but..... no. So why not? Make one of the vertical holes a bit-driver socket and allow "extra" bits to be carried "in" the band. There are many tools/accessories/gadgets that I would love to see added to the links: mini-whistle, handcuff key, bit-sized pen, replaceable flint/ferrocerium bar, screw-on watertight compartment (for battery, pill, tinder), removable magnifying lens, and perhaps a general slide-in adapter which holds other things hands free, like a micro LED light.
First thing you are aware of is the size and the considerable heft of the bracelet. If weight's going to be an issue, well, you might want to consider a multitool to go on your belt. Otherwise, read on.
Be aware that this puppy will go on the largest wrist. It swam on my arm, so I removed the link with the oxygen tank key, which I'd never have occasion to use. That being done, the fit was good. Esthetically, it's a high-tech, kind of bada*s looking piece of gear and depending on how you roll, that's a good thing.
Okay, so what do you get? Box wrenches, a plethora of screwdrivers, a bottle opener, a cutting hook (which works fine on those damnable clamshell packagings), SIM card tool, socket drive adapter... and whatever tool you chance to use, the bracelet will fold flat for use as a handle.
Flying somewhere? Not to worry; Leatherman says this piece of gear is TSA compliant.
It's probably not going to do everything, no, but for those moments where you HAVE to have a Phillips right now - well you've got one and the convenience of such a piece of ironmongery is a positive. Every time.
Okay, so it's not cheap. But you're getting top quality here.17-4 stainless, and not some brittle piece of junk liable to snap when it's put to use.
I can tell you that I'm happy that I bought it, I love its looks and heft, and I appreciate the confidence of knowing I'm prepared for minor emergencies.