Have access to your wrench sets whether you lay it flat on a workbench, hang it using the paracord loops, or secure it to any magnetic surface via the 6 neodymium magnets.
**IF YOU ARE LOOKING TO BUY TRIAL GEAR OR FACTORY SECONDS** Please note these items have been lightly used, rigorously tested, stained, or sewn incorrectly. These items can be a discontinued version or old material that is no longer in production. They DO fall under our Lifetime Warranty! There is only a limited quantity.
Features and Benefits
– 18 slots for wrenches or similar items
– Shown with following:
– SAE 1/4, 5/16, 3/8, 7/16, 1/2, 9/16, 5/8, 11/16, 3/4
– Metric 8, 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18
– Carry handle for easy transportation
– Dual bungee wraps keep pouch tight and compact
– Paracord hang straps to hang from hooks
– 6 neodymium magnets with hypalon nonslip cover to hang from magnetic surfaces
– Dual hook and loop flaps to secure wrenches
– Roll up style allows tote to fit in compact spaces
– Cordura® construction won’t bang around like metal tool boxes
– Rugged 1000D Cordura® construction to last a lifetime
– Hand crafted in the USA
– Lifetime Guarantee
**TOOLS NOT INCLUDED**
Isaac Davis (February 23, 1745 – April 19, 1775) was a gunsmith and a militia officer who commanded a company of Minutemen from Acton, Massachusetts, during the first battle of the American Revolutionary War. In the months leading up to the Revolution, Davis set unusually high standards for his company in terms of equipment, training, and preparedness. His company was selected to lead the advance on the British Regulars during the Battle of Concord because his men were entirely outfitted with bayonets. During the American advance on the British at the Old North Bridge, Davis was among the first killed and was the first American officer to die in the Revolution.
Davis is memorialized through the Isaac Davis Monument on the Acton Town Common. He was also the inspiration behind <i “=””>The Minute Man (1875), the sculpture at the Old North Bridge by Daniel Chester French. The sculpture, which French attempted to model after Davis using photographs of Davis’s descendants, is now an iconic national symbol.