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ð§Applications and Inclusions â The kit comes with a 35mm pin wrench and three L-6mm pins. The tilt caps fit on all SHOWA manufactured Trim/Tilt Units, Yamaha, Suzuki, Johnson, Honda, amp; Evinrude. For more details, check on the Pin Wrench Application chart (6th image). The tools are made of professional quality polished stainless steel. Designed and assembled in the USA.
ð§ Stronger Premium Quality Pins â We designed and developed pin wrenches with 200ft-lb MIN that are STRONGER than the average wrench strength. Our pins are a product of a proprietary selection of materials and heat treatment providing the toughest pins available.
ð§ Easy DIY Trim, Tilt, or Steering Cap Removal System â Donât wait for a marine dealer to fix your boat. This 35mm pin wrench will give you a breeze in removing trim, tilt, or steering caps - resolving the leaking issues fast and easy.
ð§ Built amp; Develop with a Mission â We are our own customers. We create our tools and use them for our boats. We understand the marine repair and maintenance needs of our customers. Today, we are on a mission to support boat owners and mechanics in their boating lifestyle through the tools we create, like this marine trim-tilt hydraulic 35mm pin wrench.
ð§ Built to Last Pin Wrenches with Lifetime Warranty â As a small business located in Charleston, South Carolina, USA, we take pride in all our products. We spent years of testing and product development to create marine repair and maintenance tools that will last for years backed with a lifetime warranty.
It All Started with Our Love for Water...
Located in Charleston South Carolina. We are passionate about our boats and our time on the water. We use our boats a lot - we hunt, we fish, we cruise with the family, and hang out on the sand bars. Our boats are MORE to us than another toy, it's part of our lifestyle. We service our boats and when something breaks, we fix it ourselves.
Until We Realized that We have GREATER Callingâ¦
As engineers, we are able to create and develop tools that will make boat ownersâ lives easier and provide a solution to their problems. In 2015, we started Marine Tech with the goal of providing premium-quality specialty tools to the marine industry. Today, we continue to enjoy helping people around the world who share the same passion as ours.
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WHY CHOOSE MARINE TECH
We Design and Develop
We have designed and manufactured professional quality tools. Since 2015, we have been helping boat owners and marine mechanics around the world.
We are Our Own Customers
We use the tools that we create. Today, we happily shared these tools with the rest of our customers and provided a solution to their maintenance needs.
We Produce Premium Quality Tools
Weâve spent years of testing and product development to produce premium quality tools that will last a lifetime. Our products had been used and trusted by boat owners and marine mechanics worldwide.
THE PEOPLE BEHIND MARINE TECH
We are the people behind Marine Tech. Our boats enabled us to hunt, fish, and cruise with our friends and family. We stand by our products, we use our own tools and fix our own boats. We enjoy helping people around the world who share the same passion as ours. We understand the needs of boat owners and marine mechanics.
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I was fortunate enough to have bought a reasonable spread of Bordeaux en primeur in 2005. At the time of purchase in 2006 there was a lot of hype surrounding the vintage. At that stage it was being compared to legendary vintages, like 1961. In many ways, it had been the first vintage since 2000 to really shout about in Bordeaux. The 2003 had its admirers of course, Parker amongst them, and that heatwave year made some thrilling wines – but it was also very inconsistent. I didn’t get the chance to taste the 2005s during primeurs, but those that did told me that, whilst it was evidently very promising, it was also somewhat tricky to judge with all the fruit, tannin, oak and acidity. Over the intervening years, I wonder if the vintage has lost some of its lustre, certainly relative to 2009 & 2010? There is an interesting piece from Jancis Robinson here worth a read from a few years back. So now that the vintage is sweet sixteen, just how are some of the wines faring?
Final blog post for the moment on the reds of Bordeaux in 2020. I’ve grouped together notes taken on wines from the Médoc and Haut-Médoc in this post, as well as some specific communes like Margaux, Moulis, Listrac, St Julien, Pauillac and St Estèphe. All of these are based on samples sent by the Grand Cercle. I’ve yet to taste members of the Union des Grand Crus and there are a number of properties that I usually get to taste which I didn’t manage to organise this year. I hope to update these omissions soon. From what I have tasted the reds are fresh in the Médoc in 2020, although there is not the richness of 2019 or 2018 for me. In some there is a certain austerity and angularity. Wines tasted from the Haut-Médoc have good depth and colour, with freshness and zap, but again some can feel a little angular. A handful of wines tasted from St Estèphe look promising, with good colours and nice textures, and there were some nicely perfumed, fresh wines from Margaux. The few bottles I tasted from St Julien and Pauillac showed finesse, but were not quite up with the quality and concentration of the previous two vintages. Overall my tastings in these communes were not as comprehensive as those on the right bank this year. If you want detailed reports on the left bank wines I’d defer to others whose writing on Bordeaux I admire [Jane Anson, James Lawther, Chris Kissack, Neal Martin & Jeb Dunnuck all cover Bordeaux extremely well]. Nevertheless, I hope you find the notes on the following 24 wines useful.
Attractive, mid-weight wines have been produced in Graves and Pessac-Léognan in 2020. Of the samples tasted, the aromatics were fresh and pretty amongst the reds, and the vintage has produced wines of medium body with ripe tannins. Overall, while there is a little more variation than in 2019, the impression is of good, well-balanced wines that should drink nicely in the near and medium term. The whites were not hugely aromatic for me but nevertheless the best had life, zest and texture and were appetizing. These tastings notes are based on samples sent by the Grand Cercle in the main, with a few additions. I hope to catch up with other properties and members of the Union des Grands Crus de Bordeaux at forthcoming events.
There are many properties to search out in the St Emilion satellite appellations. For the last few years I’ve been impressed with the wines of Château Barbe Blanche, Château La Rose Perrière and Château de Lussac in Lussac St Emilion. There is real polish and style exhibited here by these properties. Over in Montagne St Emilion Coralie de Boüard is blazing a trail with Château Clos de Boüard but this year I have also been impressed with Château Faizeau, Château Messile-Aubert and Vieux Château Palon presented by the Grand Cercle. Overall in 2020 all these wines show strong colours and exhibit lots of extract but the winemaking is sophisticated and the tannins soft and pure.