|Item Weight||14.4 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||4 x 4 x 1 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||68-010|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Warranty Description||Limited Lifetime Warranty: Stanley warrants this product to the original purchaser for its useful life against deficiencies in material and workmanship.|
|National Stock Number||5120-01-549-0662|
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Stanley 68-010 Multibit Ratcheting Screwdriver with 10 Assorted Bits
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Multi-bit screwdriver offers wide range of fastening applications with one simple tool
- Patented, magnetic bit storage system provides easy bit visibility, access and security
- 3-position ratcheting mechanism; plated for corrosion resistance; tri-lobular, ergonomic handle
- Includes 10 bits, including 1-point and 2-point Phillips, 3/16-inch and 1/4-inch slotted, and T-15 and T-20 Torx heads
- Backed by lifetime limited warranty
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10 piece, Multi bit ratcheting screwdriver, patented bit storage system for easy visibility, access & security, spring loaded, hard wearing, ball bearing indexing mechanism for quick & easy access to bits, magnetic bit holder for quick, secure change over of bits, 3 position quibble ratcheting mechanism, forward, reverse, & fixed for life long efficiency, Tri lobular, Bi material handle with textured finish for maximum torque & minimum effort, plated for rust resistance, supplied with 10 bits, 1 & 2.
From the Manufacturer
The Stanley Multi-Bit Screwdriver comes with a patented bit storage system for easy bit visibility, access and security and offers a wide range of fastening applications with one simple tool. The spring-loaded, hard-wearing, ball-bearing indexing mechanism provides quick and easy access to your bits; the magnetic design allows you to quickly and securely switch out your bits. The screwdriver handle also provides storage for convenient bit access. The screwdriver is designed with an efficient 3-position switch to enable clockwise, counterclockwise, and locked ratcheting positions. The tri-lobular, bi-material handle with textured finish offers maximum torque with minimum effort; the ergonomic design makes it comfortable to use. The screwdriver is plated for rust resistance. The screwdriver comes with 10 bits, including 1-point and 2-point Phillips, 3/16-inch and 1/4-inch slotted, and T-15 and T-20 Torx screwdriver heads, and the bit storage system. This product is backed by a lifetime limited warranty.
What's in the Box
Screwdriver, bit storage system, and 10 bits including 1-point Phillips, 2-point Phillips, 3/16-inch slotted, 1/4-inch slotted, T-15 Torx, and T-20 Torx.
Top customer reviews
The back however has a rotating cap. This cap just sucks, it is a terrible thing, and it should reside in the dominion of fire and screaming for the rest of its days.
When you're using the screwdriver, you'll often loosen the cap, this is an annoyance. However if you open it, you'll notice it has six convenient slots for bits on it and surely enough you being the handy person you are, you grab six more bits to carry with your screwdriver, because more bits is better no matter who you are.
The thing is, the cap doesn't hold these bits too snugly, and this is whare you start to have issues. See, if the bits you have in there aren't very wide, such as a flathead, or a torx, or a box end bit, or a small phillips, or well, any really small diameter bit (which i'll say are often the most useful on a screwdriver like this, you just often don't get the torque you need from mini screwdriver sets). If the bit were to become dislodged, it will come out of its slot enough to wedge itself in the ring in the grip. The ring in the grip I THINK is there to prevent bits from falling into the endless void of the screwdriver handle, where it will surely be stolen by goblins and used to create traps to overthrow humanity at a later date, as opposed to you simply turning the driver over and fetching your fallen bit. Honestly, my money's on the goblins.
Once it's wedged, it isn't going anywhere, it stops the screwdriver cap from moving counterclockwise or clockwise, and at this point it becomes... "Do I wan't to free my bits?" Since they were useful enough to be in there, my bet is yes. The choice becomes turning the cap hard enough to open it, which will involve pliers, which ends up destroying the inner part of the cap, and chewing up the sides of the cap as well, or simply giving up and not using the screwdriver's bits, knowing full well there's a bunch of starving, less fortunate bits inside of the screwdriver that can barely breathe, stuck inside a horrifyingly yellow or black container. This little thought will burn the back of your mind, and most likely you'll think about it every time you'll use the screwdriver. I vote people don't think about helpless starving little bits trapped in a jar every time they go to fix something.
So how do these bits come out? comes down to flimsy plastic and G-Forces, dropping the screwdriver, spinning it, putting it in your pocket and walking or running, throwing it into the dirt when you're mad, the usual stuff, all has the ability to cause this angst.
In short, good screwdriver, DO NOT PUT BITS IN THE CAP AT THE BACK. The end.
Yes, you get extra bits, and it's nice to have them stored on and in the tool; the ones in the head are a pain to remove, and the ones in the handle are easy to get to since the butt unscrews itself pretty much every time you try to use this tool. I like the ratchet feature, but the handle and the head are both too bulky for tight spots (hello, IKEA furniture) and I find it uncomfortable in general. Shame on me for not looking at the reviews before I bought this, I was in a hurry!
This is the type of gadget to throw in the kitchen junk drawer, for times when you are too lazy to get the right tool from the garage. Might be OK for keeping in your car's glove compartment or your office drawer, or other places where you shouldn't need a tool but you never know. Also suitable for desperate people who keep a single tool on hand and use it to screw, hammer, chisel, and pry.
That's the good news. The bad news is that as many reviewers have mentioned the cap on the back becomes loose and annoying very quickly. I'm strongly considering forgoing its otherwise useful storage function and gluing the thing in place so I don't have to deal with it any more. My only other gripe is that its bulk (a trade off for the storage and ratcheting function) means you may have difficulty reaching some screws. Both of these are pretty minor compared to the time, effort, and sanity you'll save.