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PRO Adjustable Torque Wrench - 3-15 Nm

Sale $118.99 $139.99 15% off

Item # PRS000T

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Item # PRS000T

Sometimes close isn't good ewnough.

We're all familiar with the dangers of over- or under-tightening bolts on things like stem clamps and seatpost and collars, not least of which being the dreaded crunch of carbon giving up structural integrity. PRO's Adjustable 3-15 Nm Torque Wrench lets you save your shiny new carbon bits by getting everything dialed in to the manufacturer's specs, with six chrome vanadium sockets, an extension bar, and — of course — a built-in gauge that lets you get anywhere from three to fifteen Newton meters of torque without worrying about breaking an expensive part or having it suddenly drop when you hit a pothole.

Tech Specs

Other Tools:
M3, M4, M5, M6, T25, T30, extension bit
Recommended Use:
bike maintenance
Manufacturer Warranty:
1 year

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Just say no to crushed carbon

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

After a recent run-in with an unfortunately deformed set of carbon bars, it was time to have a torque wrench in the house. While this one isn't professional-level fair, it's more than capable for random fixes and cockpit adjustments.

In a nutshell, great price (hex/torx included), super compact and store-able, and it eliminates potential for crushing carbon bits with overzealous wrenching. The initial cost is a bit more of a hit to the bank account than a standard wrench, but still significantly cheaper than replacing a carbon bar, stem, or post.

Just say no to crushed carbon

Carbon preservation.

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Raise your hand if you've lost a carbon seatpost to over-enthusiastic bolt tightening. I certainly have. While a torque wrench is certainly more expensive than your standard Allen key, the prices level out if you add $300 of crushed handlebars and $150 of dangerously cracked seatposts to the latter's cost.

I've built two different bikes with this now, and am about to start work on a third. I haven't tested its accuracy, but 5Nm holds carbon bars and posts in place without crushing them, so it seems to be close to, if not exactly, spot-on. I wouldn't recommend this for a pro wrench, but if--like me--you only need it for occasional work and setting up cockpits, then it's equal to the task.

Don't guess. Get a torque wrench. You're life could literally depend on it.

Avg. ride time: 10h 7m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

Peace of mind while tightening that nut

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

This compact wrench comes in a convenient plastic clamshell case along with the specified bits. I've used it several times to adjust seatposts, seatpost clamps, headsets, stems, etc. Twisting the adjustable dial to the specified torque spec is comforting and allows you to be more confident about torquing down parts that need it (such as clamps) without fear of overdoing it and damaging your components. When you hit the torque limit you've set, the clutch slips at the head as expected.

The wrench seems sturdy enough for periodic home use, and should be fine for that application, but the torque adjustment mechanism is made of plastic and doesn't turn smoothly.. The bits also wobble when snapped on the wrench, so there is a little unexpected play between the arm and the driver while torquing down a bolt. I cannot recommend it for heavier shop or team use.

For light to medium duty: This is a decent value for compact size and modest price.
For medium duty and above: Get a sturdier wrench.

[for most individual hobbyist home users, this is a more than adequate wrench at a good price and covers some of the lower torque settings that pricier wrenches may not -- 3-6nm for example. Just don't expect it to hold up to heavy use. Also, several bike parts have torque limits well above 15nm --- pedals for example -- check your equipment specifications to make sure 3-15nm covers your needs.]

Avg. ride time: 4h 40m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

Is this wrench good for garmin pedals that need a15 Allen key?

The wrench may not include a driver bit for a15. But it is a standard wratchet wrench size 1/4" drive, so you can buy other sets of bits and check to make sure those sets include an a15.

Call or chat with the CC gear team they might be able to confirm compatibility of these bits with the a15 standard.

Torque wrenches should only be used to drive rather than unscrew anything. Although it has a direction switch, pedals can be hard to unscrew. (I've had to use some body weight in some cases.) 15nm is likely not enough force. I'd suggest getting a non-torque tool just to unscrew pedals.