TEKTON 6610 5/32-Inch Letter and Numb…

$22.99 $21.60

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Includes uppercase letters A-Z, & character, and numerals 0-9
Permanently imprints metal, wood, plastic, and leather
Made from alloy steel for longer life
Indexed wood box keeps punches organized
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Product Description Permanently imprint metal, wood, plastic, leather, and many other items using the TEKTON Letter and Number Stamp Set. Featuring twenty-six letters, the & character, and nine numbers (6/9 are reversible), this set is ideal for jewelry and fashion projects, hobbies and crafts, organization, and marking tools, bicycles, and equipment to help prevent loss or theft. The included indexed wood box neatly organizes stamps for fast identification and selection. From the Manufacturer Hardened Chrome Vanadium Steel Punches, Corrosion-Resistant Black Oxide Finish, Includes A – Z and 0 – 9 Characters, Imprints Metal, Wood, Plastic and Leather, Length: 2-3/8-Inch, Width: 1/4-Inch, Character Height: 5/32-Inch. Contents: 36-pc. Punches: A – Z and 0 – 9, Wood Index Box.


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10 Reviews from Amazon

  1. 4 out of 5

    These are fun! |
    Verified Purchase

    I use these to make plant markers on old silverware I get from the thrift store. I stamp the name of the plant on the spoon or knife, then pop them into the ground. I've stamped quite a few now and the stamps are holding up very well.
  2. 5 out of 5

    Fantastic Product |
    Verified Purchase

    I purchased this alphanumeric punch/stamp set for labeling keys. I tried using an electric engraver at first but it was too sloppy. I am a property manager and have A LOT of keys to keep track of and this punch set is an outstanding solution for labeling keys. The size is perfect too; large enough to read without squinting, and not so big where it is impossible to fit more than a digit or two...I can easily fit entire words on the face of a key (ie. GARAGE, 100 FR DR, etc.). As long as you use an anvil or similar rigid surface to strike against, these punches/stamps will work well. I have yet to test them on anything considerably hard (ie. steel, etc.) but I they seem well made and I am confident they will hold up well.
  3. 5 out of 5

    Being a locksmith this kit is better than expected |
    Verified Purchase

    working in an industry that requires a lot of number stamping I can't say enough good things about this item. the bang for your buck is amazing. this is a professional stamping kit for a very very reasonable price. I also purchased a jewelers metal block to go along with this purchase to compliment it that much more. Having used this in the field I would highly recommend it.
  4. 0 out of 5

    5 stars for customer service! |
    Verified Purchase

    Just got this set in the mail today, Like other reviews have stated, the box fell apart as soon as you remove a stamp causing the whole set to just fall everywhere and be all mixed up. After trying to get the box to hold together , I noticed I was also missing a couple stamps and had duplicates of others (just like the other reviewer) Would be a great set if the box held together and none of the stamps were missing. Probably not worth the hassle to return to amazon... Was my first time ordering anything from Tekton, I heard they have decent tools but the quality control and box needs to be improved. doubt I would purchasing again, I wonder if the other products they sell are like this? EDIT: they have solved the problem to my satfaction ! 5 stars for customer service
  5. 3 out of 5

    Not for hard metal |
    Verified Purchase

    These stamps are okay, but I was hoping to stamp old silver plated flatware. The stamps are not holding up to the hardness of the metal and are deforming, They work fine on softer metals like copper but this is not a set for heavy duty metal.
  6. 0 out of 5

    Don't buy. |
    Verified Purchase

    Do not buy! The letters are not cut deep enough. In addition, the letter "t" was not cut right. It doesn't look like a"t". Very disappointed and will not purchase another set from them. I repeatedly tried to get the"t" to work and it wouldn't. You can see my repeated efforts in the attached photo. It wasn't cut correctly. I haven't tried all the letters yet, however, this letter is one that is crucial for me. I tried the letter 12 times and it wouldn't work right.
  7. 5 out of 5

    Steel Letters |
    Verified Purchase

    I didn't have any of the packaging issues that some of the others had.... They arrived in a nicely made wood box.. I used them on cast iron, steel, aluminum, and plastic... Worked very well on all those materials...
  8. 4 out of 5

    Decent Stamp Set |
    Verified Purchase

    This is a decent stamp set. The quality is not the best, but you can read the letters clearly and it gets the job done. I would recommend for somebody needing a set on a budget. I like that they come in a box to keep them organized.
  9. 5 out of 5

    Tektron 5/32" Metal Letter & Number Punch Set |
    Verified Purchase

    Does what I expected. With a hammer and a couple of firm taps, you can stamp text on metal objects such as tools. This works best on aluminum, iron, copper, brass and soft steel. It will not work on hardened metals. The process is a little clumsy and it is difficult to align the individual characters, but with some practice, you can get a decent result. Beware of inverting or reversing characters, though. Nicely packed in a little wooden box.
  10. 4 out of 5

    Great For Marking A Self-Built AR Rifle Lower |
    Verified Purchase

    I built my own AR rifle. In order to legally leave it to my heirs when I die, I needed to mark it with my name, as the manufacturer, as well as my city, state, country and a serial number. I checked into laser engraving, but they wanted $120 and three days working time to mark my lower receiver. Then, I considered just stamping it. The law requires that such markings be a minimum of 1/16 inch tall, and .003 deep. These stamps certainly exceed the minimum height. I called Tekton, and spoke to a very helpful employee. He suggested that these stamps should have no problem stamping the required .003 inch deep in 6061 hardened aluminum. He suggested to use a heavy hammer for best results, but not a steel hammer. He also suggested that instead of hammering with force the way you would hammer a nail, he said I would get better results by lifting the hammer a particular distance (to be determined by experimentation and practice), and then let the hammer head drop onto the stamp, so you could get consistent pressure on the stamp time after time, versus having the lettering end up being stamped at varying depths, because you could never get consistent pressure by normal hammering. That made sense. So, I ordered a set of these stamps, and Tekton's 32 oz. brass hammer I also ordered a steel bench block from Amazon He also suggested that to get a straight line for your stamping, to clamp a metal straight edge, such as an metal ruler onto your work surface, as a guide. I didn't have a similar piece of 6061 Aluminum to practice on, so I just had to jump in and begin my stamping. Because of the shape and size of the AR lower receiver, I wasn't able to find an appropriate straight edge to use, so I utilized the edge of the magazine well itself as a guide. To keep from crushing my magazine well, I inserted a lower receiver vise block into the magazine well, to fill most of the space, and filled the tiny remaining gap between it and the well with a business card. The bench block came wrapped in plastic, so I left the plastic on the steel block, with the idea that it would help keep it from scratching the aluminum. I placed the steel bench block on my work bench and put the area of the lower receiver I planned to stamp on top of that. I began my stamping, and it took quite a few whacks from the hammer to get the letters deep enough to meet the minimum depth. When I was done, I had all my letters and numbers in place, and to a suitable depth. The biggest problem I had was in keeping my stamping all lined up. As I went, I got better at that, so the end result was that the first few letters, were kind of crooked, but the ones at the end were pretty straight and spaced nice. Is my stamping perfect? No. Am I satisfied with it? Yes. It meets the legal requirements I needed, and because I placed the stamping in a location that is not readily visible unless you are looking for it, it doesn't look bad. If I were to need to do this again, I am confident that I could do a better job. Naturally, it is not as perfect as a laser engraving would be, but it is much less expensive, and I was able to do it at home in an hour or so. I've shown it to a couple gun owners I know, and while they admit it is not perfect, they both commented that it didn't look as bad as some stampings they have seen done by big gun manufacturers. Bottom line, my AR is now done, and when I die, I can legally transfer it to my heirs. Plus, I now have a nice set of stamps, a nice new brass head hammer, and a jewelers bench block for future projects. I'm happy! I want to give a big shout out of thanks to Tekton's great customer service employee for his advice!