-  [WT]  [Home] [Manage]

[Return]
Posting mode: Reply
Name
Email
Subject   (reply to 10695)
Message
Captcha
File
File URL
Embed   Help
Password  (for post and file deletion)
  • Supported file types are: 7Z, DOC, DOCX, GIF, JPG, PDF, PNG, RAR, TXT, ZIP
  • Maximum file size allowed is 5120 KB.
  • Images greater than 300x300 pixels will be thumbnailed.
  • Currently 426 unique user posts.

  • Blotter updated: 2017-02-04 Show/Hide Show All

PBE Felix and Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!



File 147949914875.jpg - (94.16KB , 960x720 , 15085522_1433836693323555_508962736943558131_n.jpg )
10695 No. 10695 ID: 044fd0
Greetings from your friendly neighborhood locksmith.
I have 18 sets of bump keys for sale. Price is $25 which includes shipping.
The keys are:
Schlage 5 pin
Schlage 6 pin
Kwikset 5 pin
Master Lock 4 pin
American Lock 5 pin.
This is a basic set that covers the most common locks in the US.

So what are bump keys? they're standard keys that have been cut to the lowest depth setting and are used to quickly open locks by inserting the key, backing it out one space and striking it with a screwdriver handle or bump hammer. This imparts kinetic energy through the key and the bottom pins to the top pins, sending them past the shear line and opening the lock. The physics involved are a little more complicated than that but that's the short of it. A rubber washer can be added to the key to allow for more rapid bumping.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=joXqlCgEOuI

Note: Buyer is responsible for ensuring it's legal to purchase/own bump keys in their area. Paypal is prefered payment method.
Expand all images
>> No. 10696 ID: bf2165
>>10695
Sent you an email, shut up and take my money.
>> No. 10697 ID: bd9939
Email sent.
>> No. 10698 ID: 044fd0
>>10696
>>10697

Good stuff, and yes, this is the email for payment.
>> No. 10700 ID: 0f0fa8
File 147967392176.jpg - (62.54KB , 728x701 , antisocial.jpg )
10700
Picked up a set last time, I can vouch for the quality of these keys.
>> No. 10703 ID: 5f423f
How much extra to ship to Syrupland?
>> No. 10704 ID: 044fd0
>>10703

No idea, where at in Canada?
>> No. 10709 ID: 5f423f
>>10704
toronto
>> No. 10710 ID: aaef65
>>10709

Looks like it's gonna be about the same.
>> No. 10711 ID: 044fd0
To: Ben W.

Sorry for the delay in shipping, I didn't get an email notification saying you'd paid so I didn't notice for a couple days. I'm going to expand my key selection sometime after the holidays. I give you 25% off on those if you want.

Mike L.

Your order is in the mail too, email me for the tracking number, for some reason there's no option to send it to you through Paypal.
>> No. 10717 ID: 9bce22
File 14802774005.jpg - (4.52KB , 290x174 , index.jpg )
10717
Are these able to work in smaller locks such as the backup key lock on many smaller gun safes?

It's a weekly occurrence that people bring me these things. The battery died while they where up north and now that they're coming back down for the winter they can't get in because they lost the keys.

I can get in them, but It involves destroying the lock and rendering the safe useless.
>> No. 10718 ID: 044fd0
>>10717

The ones I'm selling won't fit, but you can probably find some that do. Cam locks like the one in your post tend to be just cheap wafer locks though so they're retard-easy to pick. I recommend a half-round pick. If you do destroy the lock you can just get a new one at Lowes, Home Depot or the like for between $5 and $10. Though you may have to do some fitting since though cheap safe tend not to be built to any particular standard.
>> No. 10719 ID: 551a27
Ben W. here:

I got the package today, can confirm these are bump keys.

Thank you friend
>> No. 10720 ID: bf2165
>>10719
Same for me, pkg got here yesterday.

Now, I've used home made bump keys before but I haven't had any success with these. Does anyone have videos that could help me figure out what I'm doing wrong?
>> No. 10721 ID: 551a27
>>10720
I don't know man I cannot figure this shit out either.
You've had luck in the past with it?
>> No. 10722 ID: bf2165
>>10721
Totally did in the past, maybe I've lost my nack.
>> No. 10723 ID: 044fd0
  >>10720
>>10722

Here you go:
>> No. 10726 ID: bf2165
>>10723
Thanks! I want to put a disclaimer here for potential buyers: there is nothing wrong with these keys. This set looks exactly like the ones I used to have. The problem is 100% just me being a retard.
>> No. 10727 ID: 044fd0
File 148062340088.jpg - (56.52KB , 802x779 , Kwikset_SmartKey_cylinder.jpg )
10727
>>10726

Also if you're trying to tackle a padlock they tend to be more difficult, since you're typically working against the spring pressure and/or security pins. I recommend a Kwikset cylinder like in my video in the OP. If you don't have one in your junk drawer already you might find one at the thrift store or in the junk drawers of friends or family. Make sure it's not a Kwikset Smartkey though, I don't believe those can be bumped. Smartkey locks have a small notch to the side of the keyway to insert the changekey. See pic.

Finally, I still have 15 keysets remaining.
>> No. 10728 ID: 9ce3e0
>>10727
It takes me longer to bump key a door than it does to bump key padlocks.

I think it's just because I practiced almost exclusively on padlocks, so the motion might be more familiar.
>> No. 10737 ID: 6d019b
>>10727
These still up for grab?
>> No. 10738 ID: 044fd0
>>10737

Yes.
>> No. 10765 ID: 59e9b9
Where are you shipping from?
>> No. 10766 ID: ad8094
>>10764
IIRC PA
>> No. 10780 ID: ad8094
https://www.amazon.com/Shomer-Tec-Schlage-Killer-Key/dp/B00ABV7IIA/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1487283013&sr=8-1&keywords=lock+killer

Can these be made cheaply too?
>> No. 10789 ID: 3c9abc
File 148987045598.jpg - (8.79KB , 243x250 , LOCKAID.jpg )
10789
If you are serious about picking, just get a Pick gun instead.

They're a little bit more money, keyway specific, easier to use more rapidly, and you can adjust tension of the strike.

You are also going to have a hard time picking any American Pad lock with a bump key, because the you have to over come the tension of the spring on the core. Not saying it's not possible, saying it's very difficult. Locks with free floating cores, deadbolts and residential knobs/levers and Commercial locks that are classroom function are your main target
>> No. 10790 ID: 3c9abc
File 14898712592.png - (4.88KB , 438x552 , bullshit.png )
10790
>>10780
It's just a trap key. You could get a blank from the hardware store. If a normal key looks like the top picture, you would cut a blank to look like the bottom.

The slopes on either side of a cut/flat spot allow the key to slide in and out as the pins ride along the key.

The bottom just allows the key to slide in, not out. Once you shove it in the lock, if you want something permanent you just break the head of the key with a pair of pliers
>> No. 10791 ID: 044fd0
>>10780

This:>>10790

Though How I would do it is cut a key blank to 9000 or something similar and then precut the blade with a jeweler's saw to make it easier to break off. You can also slather the ward cuts on the blade with super glue to make it more difficult to remove.

If you're asking me if I could make some I surely could. They're simpler than bump keys. Thing is though their usual purpose is to deny access to a structure, say for instance if you've taken up residence in a old industrial building and you want to limit the number of entrances. For that you would need anywhere from a couple to potentially dozens and they would need to be specific to the keyway. If you knew what you needed and how many that would be fine, but making a bulk supply for a what-if scenario would be excessive.

The cheapest, simplest option would be to fill the keyway with expanding foam.
>> No. 10792 ID: 3c9abc
File 148995646461.jpg - (4.39KB , 259x194 , download (7).jpg )
10792
>>10791
A trap key is ideal over the expanding foam, as you can still salvage the lock after. You are able to take an extractor to lift up the trapped pin and pull out the key, and thus preventing Extra money from being sent for buying new locks etc.

Expanding by foam is definitely more secure, and a much more permanent solution.
>> No. 10794 ID: 044fd0
>>10792

This is true too, I was thinking about it from a more military or police POV where they wouldn't worry about changing locks afterward.
>> No. 10795 ID: 3c9abc
>>10794
Personally I think disabling locks for security is stupid. You should only do it as a form of insecurity.(Keeping a common area open) Unless a door has a metal frame, or 3 locks across the door, it's going to be kicked in/battered down easily.

Locks are to keep honest people out, and should be treated as such.
>> No. 10797 ID: 044fd0
>>10795

I've never seen a great need for them either, but it's not really for security so much as simply restricting movement. For security you're better off barricading the door, a couple earth/sand-filled 55 gallon drums are the way to go. You can also anchor them in place with I-beam or railroad track bollards if you're concerned somebody might try to drag them away with machinery. But at that point you might be better off just bricking up the doorway entirely.
>> No. 10810 ID: a28495
Email sent
>> No. 10816 ID: 044fd0
>>10810

Sorry mate, I didn't get your email, might have gotten spammed. Try again and I'll keep an eye for it.
>> No. 10819 ID: a28495
>>10816

Email resent. Sender's e-mail is Codename46@gmail.com
>> No. 10832 ID: 209477
+1 Ulfhunden. Great set!


Delete post []
Password  
Report post
Reason