Green Handled Metal Snips (Cuts straight and to the RIGHT)

In stock

As you fly through your next project, your ETA may be delayed when cutting a hole in a piece of metal causes a layover. Don’t yank that emergency handle, just yet. Green handled tin snips, also known as aviation snips, will get you through the turbulence, as they are especially made to yaw those curves toward the starboard side (right), and breach what you hold without all the oxygen masks deploying.

The nose of this tool is effective when cutting soft sheet metals such as tin, aluminum, brass, and thin-gauge (24 gauge or thinner) steel. They are drop-forged, heat treated alloy steel with serrated cutting jaws to prevent slips. Even when there is no metal to sever, they are perfect for propelling your way into that aggravating clam-shell packaging.

TIP 1: Punch a starter hole for a circular cutout with a straight-blade screwdriver. Pound on the back of the screwdriver with a hammer to puncture the metal and create an opening for the tin snips. 

TIP 2: Waste material will curl up and be removed on the right side of the snips. Designed for final trimming without destroying the integrity of the metal, this tool is not made to cut down the center of...

$ 0.00

As you fly through your next project, your ETA may be delayed when cutting a hole in a piece of metal causes a layover. Don’t yank that emergency handle, just yet. Green handled tin snips, also known as aviation snips, will get you through the turbulence, as they are especially made to yaw those curves toward the starboard side (right), and breach what you hold without all the oxygen masks deploying.

The nose of this tool is effective when cutting soft sheet metals such as tin, aluminum, brass, and thin-gauge (24 gauge or thinner) steel. They are drop-forged, heat treated alloy steel with serrated cutting jaws to prevent slips. Even when there is no metal to sever, they are perfect for propelling your way into that aggravating clam-shell packaging.

TIP 1: Punch a starter hole for a circular cutout with a straight-blade screwdriver. Pound on the back of the screwdriver with a hammer to puncture the metal and create an opening for the tin snips. 

TIP 2: Waste material will curl up and be removed on the right side of the snips. Designed for final trimming without destroying the integrity of the metal, this tool is not made to cut down the center of sheet metal, or effectively cut off more than an inch or two from any side.