Where's a Sailor Get Tools From?

This episode looks at tool issue.

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21 comentarios en “Where's a Sailor Get Tools From?

  1. I was in from 68 to 72. On my first ship I ran the tool locker. Being an LSD we only had about 250 men.
    The most tools we had were needle gun, deck crawers and knuckle busters. All used for paint removal. Most of them were checked out buy the deck divisions. Most of my time were repairing those tools. Basically all had tools. No electrical meters or such. That was the EM or ET tools.
    I did also have spares for both engine rooms etc.
    One time in heavy seas I had a previously secured spring bearing, at about 400# break free and start sliding around the deck. Took quite awhile to corral that beast!
    It had it benefits though. When not on watch down below you were more topside. Also got to take care of the of the XO's personal fishing gear. Got some great leave chips approved cause of him. Fond memories !

  2. As an HVACR guy now (habit I picked up being in Agang), it is the 11 in 1 screwdriver I carry now, followed by a Fieldpiece multimeter. Two main tools in my simple tool bag. Also a couple small thermometers, adjustable wrench, wire strippers, fuse puller, and jumper wires.

    Handles 90% of my job. After that I have a more industrial tool bag I load up as needed.

  3. As someone from Naval Aviation – shipboard tool "control" was a LAUGH – we'd find ship's tools left scattered around willy-nilly and it was a SHOCK. In aviation – each "Shop" has a number of tool boxes for techs to carry out to the aircraft – EACH box is assigned to ONE person for the shift – each box has a specific inventory of tools and slots for those tools – AND each tool is engraved with the number of the box it belongs too. When you start your shift you inventory your box, when you finish a job on an aircraft you inventory your box in front of a supervisor – IF any tool is MISSING, ALL work stops until that tool is located – tools left in an aircraft can be DEADLY. Entire flight schedules have been put on hold for a missing tool, and an "unofficial" tool can lead to Captain's Mast.

  4. A knife is probably the best tool. While not the best screwdriver or chisel, it can be utilized in a manner similar to those tools. I haven't seen a hammer that can cut through vinyl.

  5. I am a podiatrist and went to medical school in NYC. As part of our last two years, before residency, we would treat patients while supervised. We also had to "sign out" the schools' medical instruments and were accountable to return them or be charged to replace them. Good times! Our anatomy class cadaver supervisor was in the Navy and always told stories.

  6. On my first ship, we had lots of hand tools in Missile Plot that, when we decommissioned the ship, magically disappeared. I still have the twiller, and it's fun to pull it out at house parties and see if anyone knows what it is and how it was used.

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