The Viking Arm is the Most VERSATILE HAND TOOL You Can Own!
This tool is called the Viking Arm and it may be one of the most versatile hand tools you can actually have in your workshop or on your work site.
There's so much you can do with this tool from windows and doors, decking, lifting furniture, installing cabinets. The options are almost endless. Let me show you what this tool can do and maybe you can use one in your shop or on your work site.
I'm gonna be reviewing the Viking Arm and telling you all uses I found that you can use it for. Let's do it.
Before I get into this, showing you the examples of everything this can do let me tell you about the tool itself. As you can see this thing is made of all metal construction. There's no plastic on this thing. It's all stainless or aluminum construction.
It has this wide base for stability. Three forks on the bottom two on the top. They actually have a beveled edge so that you can slip it into tight spaces or underneath some decking or flooring or things like that.
Not only can you lift 330 pounds with the Viking Arm but you can also precisely lift and lower heavy objects. The right button is for quick release, but the one on the right will actually let you incrementally lower the Viking Arm.
So the Viking Arm is actually a handheld Jack that has a 330 pound lift capacity. It can lift 330 pounds or 150 kilograms. It's a very solid tool. There's no plastic on this. This is high quality. You can feel it as soon as you touch it and grab it. You know you're holding a quality piece of material. This is gonna last you a very long time and it's gonna take the place of multiple tools.
This thing can do so much in the workshop and help you out. It's basically like having another set of hands. When you have a large piece of plywood or something you're trying to hold up and get in position to get that screw in or to get it joined together, this can help you.
I want you to see exactly how small of an adjustment you can actually make with the Viking Arm. So a full pull on the trigger will move it about five sixteenths of an inch. Coming down you can just micro adjust it. I'm just guessing a 64th of an inch at a time, maybe even less.
It goes up the same way, I can just barely squeeze the lever and raise that jack. If you can just see it moving against some marks. If you're trying to get something level or square or mounted it at a specific spot, this tool right here is what you need.
If you want to know the overall footprint of the Viking Arm, it is 15-1/4 inches tall. The foot on it is -1/2 x 4 inches.