Is this a tactical hammer?
It must be because I didn’t realize that the spec ops guys now had a special hammer. The way things have changed in the military since I retired in Jan 2005.
If a hammer needs this kind of marketing, it’s likely crap.
Ballistically balanced sniper controlled swing!
I find nailing hammers much more useful than the non-nailing type, generally
What’s the price per pound?
I want to improve my bang for my buck.
From the Mothership… “This product is produced in Taiwan. Our tools are proudly designed and engineered by veterans in the U.S.A. We understand that Americans would like to purchase made in the U.S.A. products and are working to develop manufacturing capability in the States. 3% of the proceeds from the sale of our products go towards veteran and first responder causes. We’ve partnered with charities such as the Navy Seal Foundation and The Gary Sinise Foundation and we’re in discussions with several others. We also provide a 15% discount on our website to verified veterans and first responders.”
Hey, isn’t Nailing Hammer the brother of Ball-Peen Hammer and Ninny Hammer?
Also, Nailing Hammer would appreciate it if everyone would stop calling him a “tool.”
OK, I guess Spec Ops has that special NewMath they I tried ed a while back. A 20 oz. Hammer used to mean the hammer HEAD weighed 20 ounces. Since the more the head weighs, the greater the impact force, to quickly drive a nail into construction grade lumber this has been the most common head weight. Now, this thing says “25% lighter head” so what does the head weigh? If the head weighs 25% less than 20oz hammers, then it is really only a 15 ounce hammer - like the one I used back in grade school. Or did someone goof and they are really talking about a 25% lighter HANDLE ? This whole thing seems loaded with too many “gimmick” and “buzz word” catch phrases. It could be a GREAT hammer but the presentation just seems off somehow.
Too little head is a tragedy