SIG Sauer Academy

New All-In-One Miniature Torque Driver From Fix It Sticks

Chicago, IL- Fix It Sticks, the industry innovator of modular firearms maintenance tools and torque limiters has introduced the All-In-One torque driver.  Available in a complete kit or individually, the All-In-One provides six torque values most commonly used by expert and professional shooters into one compact driver.

Using the All-In-One is quick and easy because there are no settings to adjust or hassle with before use.  Simply install any ¼” bit or socket as needed and tighten the fastener until the proper torque is achieved.  A precise, graduated torque scale is laser etched on the side to indicate the torque value as it is applied.  The settings marked on the side are 15in/lb, 25in/lb, 35in/lb, 45in/lb, 55in/lb and 65in/lb.  The All-In-One can also be used to apply torque in between the specified settings by watching the in/lb indicator as torque is being applied.

The new All-In-One Torque Driver kit comes with the Fix It Sticks T-handle wrench.  This wrench works with any ¼” hex bit and is designed for portability or for using either as a standard T-handle, or bits can be inserted into the opposing T-handle ends for more torque.  Included with the kit are a ½” socket and fifteen ¼” hex bits commonly used for scope mounts, actions screws and other firearm accessories.  The entire kit is contained in a zippered soft carrying case with a molded bit holder designed to securely organize any bit or accessory with a standard 1/4″ base, including Fix It Sticks Torque Limiters.  The All-In-One Torque Driver works with any ¼” hex drive or hex bit.

Perfect for use at the range or in the field, the complete All-In-One Torque Driver kit has an MSRP of $112.00 and the individual All-In-One Torque Driver has an MSRP of $60.00.  Both are now available.  

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11 Responses to “New All-In-One Miniature Torque Driver From Fix It Sticks”

  1. Rodney says:

    Fix it sticks are are awesome! This looks sweet! Their bits are ok, replaced mine with a mix of Whia and Wera. I will still buy a kit as it’s the best deal. Looking forward to using one of these.

    • Dave says:

      I did the pre-order and got mine about two months ago. It’s a great compact set. I use it all the time.

  2. J.V. says:

    Sorry to be the pedantic a-hole here, but I have a hard time trusting a company specializing in torque wrenches who can’t even label their torque driver in the correct units!!!
    Their torque driver is labeled in two separate locations with in/lb which is not a unit of torque.
    Again, nitpicking, but it still doesn’t inspire confidence!

    • Cool Arrow Kicker says:

      I’m not a smart man and you can’t make me but we were always taught to ensure our receivers, scope rings, etc. were torqued to the proper “inch pounds” or… in/lb

    • Chip Lasky says:

      in/lbs is a heavily used unit of measurement when installing scope rings. Every scope ring manual says to install the scope caps to a specific in/lb for example

    • WCDoc says:

      JV, go ahead and mount a scope using 15 ft/lbs instead of 15 in/lbs, come back and let us know how it went.

      • J.V. says:

        No, that’s not the point I was trying to make. I am aware of the differences between in-lbs and ft-lbs, and in-lbs is indeed a valid torque measurement, but in/lbs is not.
        I guess it’s merely a matter of spelling, but to me inch/pound means inches per pound, which is incorrect. / is the sign for division in math, like in m/s (meters per second) for example.
        Torque is the product of force and leverarm, in*lbs, or in-lbs. That’s what I was getting at.

        • Cool Arrow Kicker says:

          Methinks this J.V. dude is a nerd mechanical engineer who has never mounted a scope or even pulled a trigger outside of a gaming console

          • J.V. says:

            Me thinks you are correct on the first half of your sentence and wrong on the second half. Some of us can be both! 😉

            • Cool Arrow Kicker says:

              Nope, I work with engineers like you, the kind that never served in any appreciable capacity and all you do is make things difficult by constantly tinkering until the end item isn’t what the user asked for. You know how we got SURG? Someone didn’t let their program engineer know who was the Alpha. I however do not have these problems as I keep my engineers on a short leash with an e-collar.

  3. Kwapie Scheepers says:

    Why not N.m? That is the correct SI unit.