I tried the Crimp challenge when I changed the chain, DID's Chain Cut & Crimp tool is a typical player, but it's a little expensive, so I decided to use Daytona's. Every part is tightly made and there is nothing cheap. The work was also Smooth. I recommend it to the person who is going to try the chain exchange for the first time.
However, the thinnest extrusion pin broke off during the process. This is because the Crimp part was very hard to begin with and I applied undue force to it. You won't have that problem if you skip the head of the Crimp with the Glinerda.
I've been using it for quite a long time. It's easy to use once you get used to it.
I've been using the initial Type for 25 years. I've crimped a double-digit number of Chains with it, with plenty of time to spare. I've heard that the extrusion pin breaks even on current models, but of course it broke right off on the early ones.
I found out when I was talking to a motorcycle shop about the broken one, that the plunger type is not suitable for cutting. They don't use it. Even the expensive Professional tool is prone to breaking Plunger, he said. Use a sander to scrape off the Pin and then extrude it, or use a peel-off cutter if you have the space to work. That's right So from now on, after shaving the Crimp with a sander, push it out from the shaved side with a plunger and remove the Plate. Even a heavy-duty chain can be pushed out with a light force from the shaved side. By the way, I substituted the broken Plunger with a cut piece of Hexagonal Wrench (lol). I'm not letting the Crimp use it against me. It's just a stick. But I have plenty of room to use it.
It's like that, so removing the Pin is really light work, and this tool is basically a Crimp job. The Crimp pin is very durable and hasn't crushed yet. (It seems that many of the cheap Chinese products that are very similar to DAYTONA have crimped pins that are useless.)
The difficulty of Initial Model is that the screw of Pin push is short and easy to be burned. However, this has been improved year by year, and it is now possible to turn it with a tool. It is completely solved in the current product. So basically, there are no drawbacks. If your pin has a crimp, remove the crimp before removing the pin.
ฉันใช้ Type เริ่มต้นมา 25 ปีแล้ว ฉันได้ร้อยโซ่เป็นตัวเลขสองหลักแล้ว มีเวลาเหลือเฟือ ฉันได้ยินมาว่าพินการอัดรีดจะหักแม้ในรุ่นปัจจุบัน แต่แน่นอนว่ามันหักในรุ่นแรกๆ
This is no good, I wanted to use the thin ones from the Pin Cutter and bought them, but they break easily. Even when I held the hole position firmly in place, it didn't work. In fact, I borrowed a friend's and tried to cut the Chain and it bent. I bought it as a substitute, but it was also bent. It's no good...it's very rare that it's no good for a DAYTONA.
I used it for the 428Chain exchange According to the Instruction Manual, I tried to remove the chain with the thinner pin As I squeezed a little more, the Pin started to bend Use a thicker pin to complete the chain removal No Plate press fitting problems, it's in Crimp Isn't this one going to bend? So I crimped a little bit at a time It bent I carefully tightened and re-tightened the screws, and tried to get out of the way, but the work wasn't going anywhere, so I had to put my fine arm through the wringer The moment you tighten your eyes The Pin broke vigorously I may have been rough with it I was able to use it many times more safely than the scarecrow that I let rot from poor management The chain I replaced with this tool only works properly now (I check it often because I'm worried about it.)