A: It's made in Vietnam.
A: Hi Jim, To the best of my knowledge Husky tools are last known to be manufactured in Taiwan aaaaaand China. Regardless of where it's made, it's a very well made and reliable tool amongst my equipment. Rugged and sturdy and packs a serious punch when put to use. Great balance and weight distribution as well.
A: more than 80% is made in china.
A: no, is ok.
A: Absolutely! Depending on thickness of concrete have a chisel handy to help break apart stubborn pieces.
A: I think it depends on how thick the concrete slab is. If it is 4" or less this would probably work fine (with safety glasses!). If it is thicker, you may want to consider a larger hammer.
A: yes that was the primary reason we bought it
A: Yes but the handle isn’t real long so if you could use a step stool to sit on so you’ll be closer to the ground. Don’t forget to wear protective eye ware. But yes it would be good for a small job
A: With a chisel yes. I large 8lbs sledge would be faster though
A: Not sure what size area your talking....Yes for a very small area. Wouldn’t recommend for any job larger. I personally use it to bang the four corner locks on an intermodal container (truck driver).
A: No problem
A: using a large cold chisel
A: Ehhhhhhh, depending on ground you are trying to hit through and size of post. I would recommend for smaller post or soft ground but bigger you might have to give it quite a few whacks.
A: Not certain. I've only owned my mallet several weeks and have only used it once thus far. Once this cold spell snaps and we see a real spring around here I can start using it on yard construction projects.
A: I think so if it is a regular metal post
A: Yes, we live in AZ. The dirt here is like clay. Pre-soak the dirt and with enough muscles, it will go in. Mind you, my husband is 265 lbs, a lot of force behind it too.
A: Hate to give you inaccurate info. Not sure about a fence post anchor. It is, very sturdy and well constructed. I’m a trucker and use it to bang the 4 corner steel lock hooks on intermodal steel containers to lock down on chassis (the large containers you see stacked on the locomotives). Doesn’t chip, holds up well. Sorry if this info doesn’t help.
A: Into dirt, yes
A: This will drive a fence post anchor into earth, not rock. It is only a 4 pound hammer with a 14 inch handle. This is not a full size sledge hammer.
A: I would consider a larger one for that application.
A: I am not sure exactly what you are referring to when you talk about a fence post anchor but this hammer will drive a standard garden fence post into the ground with no problem.
A: yes, is ok
A: Yes, as long as the soil is moist and free of obstructions
A: Yes I used it to drive a 4ft stake in the ground.
A: yes, no problem, even in Dade County ridge rock
A: Yes, it's plenty heavy for that, unless you're driving into hardpan. Even then, persistence will win the day.
A: Yes, that should work as long as the ground you’re driving into isn’t pure limestone or granite.
A: Not if heavy clay soil but great for 3' rebar.
A: yes and can likely do it unassisted.
A: I would consider a larger one for your application
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|Name||5 lb. Splitting Wedge||4 lb. Engineer Hammer with 14 in. Fiberglass Handle||4.0 lb. Landscape Axe with 34 in. Fiberglass Handle||3.5 lbs. Premium Single Bit Michigan Axe with 34 in. Fiberglass Handle|
|Handle Length (in.)||0||14||34||34|
|Head Type||Splitting Wedge||Single-Bit|
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