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Hock Replacement Blades for Stanley Scraper Planes

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Hock Tools | Irons and Cap Irons for Stanley Bench Planes
Found in Departments: Hock Tools
  Replacement Parts for Stanley and Other Tools
  Scrapers and Burnishers
Hock  Replacement Blades for Stanley Scraper PlanesHock  Replacement Blades for Stanley Scraper Planescancelleft arrowright arrow
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Hock  Replacement Blades for Stanley Scraper Planes
Hock  Replacement Blades for Stanley Scraper Planes - All Hock scraper blades come with a bevel ground at 45 degrees.

Quantity in Cart: none
 Blade for Stanley No. 80 (1/16" X 2-3/4" X 3" long) ($27.95) Sold Out
(click here to Email Me When Available)
 Blade for Stanley No. 81 (1/16" X 2-1/2" x 3-7/8" long) ($27.95) In Stock
 Blade for Stanley No. 12 or No. 112 (3/32" x 2-7/8" x 5" long) ($33.95) Sold Out
(click here to Email Me When Available)
The Stanley No. 80 is the stalwart scraper of the Stanley plane line-up and is still in production today. The Stanley 81, 12, and 112 are no longer in production but were very popular in their day and are very available on the antique and used market now. Ron Hock's after-market blades for these Stanley scraper planes are thicker, heavier, and will perform a lot better than the stock blades. Frankly we can’t imagine why anyone who regularly uses one of these model scrapers would use not upgrade. Save the old thin blade for the collectors. All of Hock’s scraper blades come with a pre-ground 45 degree chamfer. The extra heft of the scraper gives a more solid feel to the tool, so you'll get less chatter, and the high-quality carbon steel will keep its edge longer then the original blade. Whether you are using these scrapers to rehabilitate an old model, or getting a brand new one to perform like a champ, this is a very worthwhile upgrade to the stock tool.
Customer Reviews:
Hobbiest woodworker
By: David Anderson (Nov, 2016)
I've had my grandfather's Stanley #81 scraper plane for decades but it never had a blade so never gave it much thought. I found out recently that Hock was making new steel for it so ordered one from Tools for Working Wood. There's no fine adjustment on the 81 so I decided to tape two pieces of masking tape on a flat board spaced about an inch apart. I set the plane on the tape and let the iron fall between the pieces of tape to the board and tightened the thumbscrew. I haven't yet tried burnishing the edge, just used it as I got the blade from Hock - pretty darn sharp - nice stuff. I'm blown away how well the plane works and that my way of initially setting it worked at all. It takes see-through curly shavings. Can't take a picture right now, but am so happy to get one more of my grandfather's old tools back into service.
I own this product.

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