Chipping and riveting hammers perform material removal and light demolition. They have a beveled edge or pointed tip that penetrates coatings, slag, and other buildup.
The flat, square face of bricklayer's hammers breaks up bricks, concrete blocks, and other masonry materials or taps them into place. Their chisel-like face cuts, scores, and splits the materials. Also known as brick hammers and tile setter's, they set masonry tiles, chip out mortar, and remove worn bricks and blocks.
Bricklayer's Hammers Fiberglass Handle, sorted by Head Weight, ascending
Bricklayer's Hammers Steel Handle, sorted by Head Weight, ascending
Bricklayer's Hammers Wood Handle, sorted by Head Weight, ascending
Rock picks break and split small rocks and stone with their flat face and pointed tip. Also known as pick or prospecting hammers, their tip drives into material to fracture it and pry under it. Rock picks are commonly used by geologists, metallurgists, and others who need to break up material in the field.
Aluminum Bronze Handle
Rock Picks Aluminum Bronze Handle, sorted by Head Weight, ascending
Non-Sparking Scaling Hammers
Non-sparking scaling hammers contain no ferrous metals, so they resist creating sparks. This reduces the risk of ignition when striking surfaces in environments where combustible dust or flammable liquids, gas, or vapors are present. Scaling hammers chip off and scrape away coatings and buildup from surfaces. Also known as boiler scaling hammers, their faces form a point or sharp edge that gets under rust, paint, scale, caulk, and other accumulated material.
Non-Sparking Scaling Hammers Fiberglass Handle, sorted by Head Weight, ascending
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