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Maxcraft 60626 8-oz. Stubby Claw Hammer

4.8 out of 5 stars 456 customer reviews
| 6 answered questions

Price: $12.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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  • Full size 8 oz. forged steel claw head
  • Magnetic head holds nail for one-handed starting
  • Soft, non-slip, contoured handle grip
  • Stubby 6 in. length for small jobs or tight work areas
9 new from $8.05
$12.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details In Stock. Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Maxcraft 60626 8-oz. Stubby Claw Hammer
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  • Stanley 90-947 6-Inch MaxSteel Adjustable Wrench
Total price: $20.79
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Product Description

MAXCRAFT 60626 8-oz. Stubby Claw Hammer:Full size 8 oz. forged steel claw head, Magnetic head holds nail for one-handed starting, Soft, non-slip, contoured handle grip, Stubby 6-inch length for small jobs or tight work areas, Quality guarantee

Product Information

Technical Details

Part Number 60626
Item Weight 12.8 ounces
Product Dimensions 6.5 x 4 x 1 inches
Item model number 60626
Size 8 oz
Color Black/Yellow
Item Package Quantity 1
Number Of Pieces 1
Batteries Included? No
Batteries Required? No
Warranty Description Quality Guarantee

Additional Information

ASIN B0042D6HLW
Customer Reviews
4.8 out of 5 stars 456 customer reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #2,385 in Home Improvements (See top 100)
#2 in Home Improvement > Power & Hand Tools > Hand Tools > Hammers > Claw Hammers
Shipping Weight 13 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
International Shipping This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
Date First Available September 23, 2010

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By D. Blankenship HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on July 28, 2012
Over the years I have collected quite a number of hammers; different hammers for different jobs and projects. I am retired now and I found I had a bit of time on my hands so I started digging through tool boxes, kitchen drawers and boxes in our cars. I found that I was the owner of three of these "mini hammers" and upon further investigation I found that close relatives, all of whom live close by, also have this sort of tool. I thought I would do a comparison.

First let me state that the primary reason I have these short hammers is two fold. First, I use them to build bird houses. The houses I build are too clunky to use a tack hammer but at the same time I have found it awkward to use a standard sized hammer on the things. Second is the fact that my wife has smaller hands than I do and in her never ending redecorating projects she uses a hammer quite a lot. These hammers suit her hands well. Please keep this in mind as references I make are based upon these two facts. Others may have other uses and need them for other reasons.

The hammer being reviewed is the Maxcraft 60626. It is being compared to the Great Neck 21000 and the Sheffield 58550.

First, all of these hammers are very close as to measurements. There is a matter of about .10 inches in length variation between the three. All are classified as 8 oz hammers. All have the magnetic grove nail starter.

All there of these hammers cost within a dollar of each other with the exception of the Sheffield which on average is about three dollars more than the other two. The cost much depends upon if you find these on sale locally. In lieu of my findings in evaluating these hammers, I suspect that you are paying the few dollars more for the Sheffield 58550 simply due to the brand name.
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This small hammer is perfect for traveling/camping. It doesn't take up a lot of room and so far seems to be built solid with a non-slip rubber handle. It is only 6.5 inches long and weights 8 oz but is tough enough to pond stakes into the ground for my tent. This thing works perfect for my needs. Overall Item Dimensions: 8 oz, 6.5" x 4" x 1".
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I’ve been collecting tools since I bought my first house in 1972 and have inherited two large sets since. Even so, it seems that every week I find a need for a specialized tool I don’t have.

Small hammers are necessities around the home and workshop.

I’m not saying that you can’t hang a picture with an Estwing, “Made in USA,” Framing Hammer. However, having a little experience at repairing sheet rock, wallpaper or paneling might come in handy.

The MAXCRAFT 60626 8-oz. Stubby Claw Hammer from Amazon is my choice of a compact hammer for workshop, vehicle and “catch-all kitchen drawer.”

I call it my little ergonomic hammer because it fits my hand so well.

WARNING: AVOID CHEAP TUBULAR HAMMERS.

One thing I’ve learned is that most cheap hand tools today do not last. They are dollar-store trinkets made in China.

I had a dollar-store hammer for driving small finishing nails and hanging honey-do items. I was softly driving a pin-sized nail when the hammer head came UNGLUED from the thin tubular metal handle and nearly NAILED a cat. If that had happened, I would have been next in line ... and it would not have been an accident.

Such cheap tools are over priced at a dollar...and dangerous.

If you start out buying quality hand tools like Stanley, which I do, they will last you a lifetime and you can leave them in your will.
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As a women, I need my own tools ;) I do have a toolbox with a full size hammer, drill etc. My toolbox is never handy....this is in my kitchen junk drawer, no more meat cleaver hammer for this girl ;)
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Now that drill drivers are so handy, there is so little need for a big hammer in this day and age. I have a small "landlord bag" (repurposed electrician's shoulder bag) that has pretty much everything I need to fix most household problems. A hammer didn't figure in for a long time. Then one day I needed to remove a door. I had to pound away at a screwdriver to get the pins out with a random heavy thing. This hammer is shorter than a screwdriver so it fits right in the bag. If I had to drive more than 10 nails I'd be praying for a real hammer. But I can't remember the last time I did that.
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i bought this because i have moderate arthritis in my thumb and finger joints
aand I needed a smaller hammer --it fits the bill.
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This little guy really has some punch to it. Like I didn't expect it to have a good force behind it at all but it's very close to a full size hammer surprisingly. It's super comfortable and has a ton of kick behind it. I love this little guy, I highly recommend it :)
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Its nice little sucker. I keep it in the junk drawer for every day jobs that pop up. I must be doing something wrong with the nail starter. I can't seem to get the hang of it.

I gave it 3 stars because I'm pretty handy guy and the nail starter piece seems like a great idea to save some sore fingers. Especially for my wife who is afraid she'll break a finger when she is starting a nail. Both of us can't seem to get a hang of the nail starter.

As a plain old little hammer it is 5 stars. And If I am in a place where I need to pound in 100 nails at a time I might get a gang of the nail starter piece and learn to love it. However I don't have that need so I won't get the training time to adjust to the nail starter, so I'll just start nails the old fashion way and try to avoid the fingers and thumb.
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