Since few people are really good at telling what size socket is needed, this reduces fuss and stuff works in most cases, given that wrenches are often singles. Not quite enough torque for some applications, but if you put stuff back together right everything should be doable with this triple set.
Not perfect for every job, but adequate for most. I hate the idea of multi-tools, but this is one of the few tools I swear by in my kit. The ball and flat ends are both good options, ball often better for odd fits.
As someone who removed nearly a hundred rusted chains this year, I would highly recommend some spares for when a chain is stubborn or your grip isn't quite right. Easy to replace with vice grips, though a small wrench fitting of some sort would be nice.
These are great in most cases, and will take off most bottom brackets with ease. I know someone well who has stripped a bottom bracket with this, but that one required machining for removal, so I'd say any ordinary bottom bracket can be removed. Great for adjusting spacing, screwing around with different crank lengths and chainring combos, and making new friends.
These are the go-to for lots of leverage or hard to reach spots. Ball end is nice, as is the long handle. Only gripe is the holder which isn't perfect, but fast enough for getting them out. A magnetic tool holder does wonders when working with these though.
Not a bad chain tool, but if you have a multi-tool with a chain tool, it'll do just fine. I prefer the Ct-3 which has replaceable pins for shop use , but this works fine and is half the cost. Don't expect life everlasting though.
You never know when you'll need to swap a cassette, and when you aren't going light enough to warrant the stein hypercracker, this is a good second. Make sure your chain whip is on sturdy and you'll be set.
We use these for our shop. They fold easily for transit on backpacks or in the bike trailer, and setup in a few seconds. Sturdy clamping mechanisms isn't quite our shop vice, but will hold plenty steady. Tripod legs not out of the way as much as some of the 2-leg versions are, but not bad. Look for it on sale and you won't regret.
This is the first stand our family got, and still the only one that lives in the garage. Simple, sturdy, and heavy so it doesn't tip over when bumped from its middle of the garage position. The top bar is nice and long with no extra nonsense for holding rags, chains and such. May never upgrade.
This might be one of my longest-lived multi tools, probably because it doesn't get lost like ones that are light enough to go in the pack, but is sturdy enough to do most repairs. The 11 is nice as most multi tools don't have these larger sizes, and if they do the leverage doesn't quite cut it.