How I Assemble A Pocket Watch, Hamilton 910, Part 1 Of 2




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Nate Blubaugh: You are shaking like a leaf! I can literally hear how much your shaking when your putting parts in :)

Michael Mullin: Absolutely fascinating video. Thank you so much for taking the time to post this!

Terraqueous Onkos: Woah...you FOUND a dropped screw? I've tried looking for a tiny screw like that before. Wow. Then again, it was a rugged floor.

Terraqueous Onkos: Thanks for the upload.

bunnspecial: @ElginPocketwatch If the part is steel I got about a 50 percent chance of finding it because I use a magnet. If it is nonmagnetic about 25 percent. I have hard wood floors so the parts must bounce pretty far for me not to find them. I sweep the floor every now and then and look at it with a loupe and go over it with a magnet to see if can find any lost parts. Maybe you can find acrylic at Home Depot or an arts store. You could probably use plexiglass instead.

crohrer1: Seeing you drop those screws reminds me of a question. Where do you find replacements for broken or lost parts on these older watches? Screws? Springs? Gear train?

David Gompper: Hey, I've watched alot of your videos and they're really great. I have a question. I've seen you use a variety of tweezers, different sizes and styles. Can you list the ones you have? ...or at least the ones you think people would use most often? There were some stubby ones I was especially curious about as it looks like you use them often to pick up big parts. Thanks and keep'em coming!

bunnspecial: @ducatiowa I can only tell you what I have. I am not fully satisfied with them but they seem to work. They have numbers on them which I guess refers to the tip style. The one I use the most and is used in this video have HH written on them. The next pair I use is 2. Others in the set are 1, 2A, 3, 4. There must be a chart somewhere that shows all of the styles. I made a video and will post it next week showing most of the tools that I have. Many have supporting roles in my videos.

bunnspecial: Thank you. I have done more videos like this. You should check them out.

Alex B.: "I'll be dipped in crap"

Terraqueous Onkos: Thank you for the pointers. I'll try that!

ElginPocketwatch: Yeah, its a freakin' pain when screws fall onto the floor, its like a black hole. I once met another watch repairer and he said when he works on watches, he has a platform with acrylic walls so when something like a screw bounces halfway to timbukto, it just hits the wall, I dont have a clue where to find acrylic stuff however.

bunnspecial: My floor is hard wood so if I can't see the screw I use a magnet and that usually does the trick. I am surprised at how for those screws can travel once they hit the floor. The way to find things on a rugged floor is to use a vaccum with panty hose over the nozzle to keep the screw from being sucked in. Never tried it but it sounds like it would work.
Rating:
How I assemble a pocket watch, Hamilton 910, Part 1 of 2 4.6 out of 5

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Latest Comments

Nate Blubaugh: You are shaking like a leaf! I can literally hear how much your shaking when your putting parts in :)
Juliana Loyola: Moça a anilina pode ser usada sozinha só ela pra ser sua cor, ou pra reavivar a cor da sua tinta Voce pode sim pintar com tintar convencionais com amonia e dar banho de brilho pra retocar sua cor com anilina funciona super bem ^^
thekilleralex: ahahah il tuo telefono è impazzito!
DWMCrasher98: they could make a Pinhead mod I know he comes from a movie but for a short period Marvel published Pinhead comics it would be awesome having Pinhead
HotRod Paul: Is there nothing made in this world that you guys dont claim as yours? This globa Chassis was developed in australia by australians, even your beloved Camaro was designed here in australia by australians for the us market, based on the G8 platform. My claim to fame is that the holden designer measured the rear arches off my 67 camaro for replication on the current camaro Guy suck some pride and just give credit where its due. Next thing you will be claiming is the hot rod of the year the Holden EGIJY, scratch built by australian designers based on the Holden FJ
Rowan FitzGerald: so slow
BigDaddyHoffman1911: Guess this will be my next shotgun purchase.

How I assemble a pocket watch, Hamilton 910, Part 1 of 2