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  • Locksmith Scam Prevention

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    This past summer, ABC News ran a program about untrustworthy locksmiths. Particularly the locksmiths who operate their business without credentials or Better Business Bureau recognition. To put it mildly, the video was disturbing. In one part, the program caught up with Russian- Israeli Meni Agababayev (Meni Aga), who may be the filthiest living scumbag on earth. If you clicked on the link, you’ve seen that he’s also an “actor”, funding his projects on his criminal activities. His profoundly immoral conduct of business got him nationally recognized. At the brunt of his depraved corporal swing he focused on unknowledgeable people who call for a locksmiths.

     

    You can watch the video: here

     

    Here are tips on avoiding scam bums like Meni Agababayev:

     

    Find a Locksmith

    In emergency situations it’s easy to panic. When panicking you can Google or Bing hastily and stumble big time. Web smart service based criminals know this. They are completely aware that in your area you’re going to search for a local locksmith in a time of immediate need. This will make you act upon a lack of research. Even if you live in a town of 60,000 people, criminal profits can be astounding because of this. Even if they can just get a fraction of that population to make a mistake you’d be amazed at what they walk away with.

     

    To prevent getting ripped off by a scam artist do some research. Find accredited and certified locksmiths before an emergency happens. Then put the locksmith’s number in your phone. If at least you look into locksmiths in the area around you, and recall one of them, you’ll be able to use one who won’t take you for all you’re worth.

     

    Discuss payment BEFORE they arrive

    When you do find a locksmith make certain you understand the pricing involved in the operation. Do not be afraid to ask questions. They should reasonably be able to answer your questions and not make you, the customer, feel stupid for asking them. Crooks attempt to use your lack of trade knowledge against you. Be sure that you know how much opening a vehicle, or door usually runs in your area. Be firm on your knowledge of pricing when the time comes.

     

    Takeaway: Be certain to ask about firm pricing. Many immoral locksmith services will set a base price, and then climb steeply from that number. Be sure to ask what the pricing scale is. If they give you ambiguous answers, this is a sign to move on. Do not stick with them.

     

    How to spot a crook

    There are plenty of signs and signifiers when it comes to detecting an abominable locksmith. The biggest signifier is their vehicle. They may deploy themselves with a beautiful bag of tools, but if they have no clear standing with a company, it might be best to say no thank you. Try to find a locksmith that doesn’t arrive in a private vehicle. Usually it shows they have nothing to hide. Besides, they should be promoting their company any way they can. Private contractors are an iffy bid as well. Unless you have incredible and trusted recommendations, stay clear.

     

    Takeaway: Locksmiths should be highly trained, professional and exceedingly good at explaining what they do, while they do it. At all times they need to provide superb customer service. That being said, their job should be done expertly. It should be an investment of both your time and theirs.

     

    We salute ABC News for tackling this super villain. Hopefully, reposting and spreading the word, you won’t be taken by this kind of malicious greaser. Moreover you won’t fund anymore of his intellectually numb films.

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    The Locks of Love on the Brooklyn Bridge

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    How Romantic Can a Lock Be?

    That’s the question we have for Locksport -a group of recreational lock defeating experts. It’s common knowledge that the Brooklyn Bridge has harnessed its share of memories over the years. The bridge happens to be one of the oldest suspension bridges in the United States. It was designed by a German immigrant by the name of John Augustus Roebling and it is extremely useful to pedestrian and vehicular traffic. The bridge crosses the East River and connects Manhattan and Brooklyn Boroughs. Over the years it has survived Al-Qaeda plots, bungee jumps and long wet smooches. In October of last year it faced another issue, love locks.

     

    What are love locks?

    Love locks, symbolize… love. Sometimes you see them hanging on overpass guards, but in this case they’re on the Brooklyn Bridge. And, there are lots of them. If you’re not familiar, here is a concise description: They are simple combination or key locks. Most often they have an intimate inscription on them which represents two persons joined in love, presumably forever. Or, as long as the lock may last.

     

    Whats the big deal?

    The big deal is this: The Department of Transportation is snipping them all off because of a structural threat of rust and patina. The bigger deal is that all of these people who have publicly sanctioned their love to an object in the form of a lock are being ousted. It seems like a bad omen for the city. But, it’s happening anyways. That’s where Locksport came in. (But we have a quick question for anyone who may want to answer: Would it be cheaper to hire Locksport or the Department of Motor Vehicles to initiate this task? Ok, that’s our bad joke of the day.)

     

    Locksport

    Locksport has an eruptive cult following. The growing number of lock picking enthusiast has unquestionably skyrocketed. Many came to the rescue of as many love locks as possible. Pickers were able to save 18 pounds of them in hopes of relocating them to a more significant and longer lasting structure. The only issue at hand was that in New York State it’s illegal to pick a lock that isn’t yours, regardless of the potential love that it may be saving. But, as far as we know, this was not enforced in any way.

     

    Concern

    Although we see the sentimental meaning in saving love in the form of locks there are some obvious points of concern. The first being that Locksport teaches lots of people how to bump and pick locks. Like martial arts, one can only hope that they use their skill to benefit society and not for nefarious and selfish behaviors. Otherwise, we think Locksport should pick away. Save love, keep the knowledge and love of locks in good hands and proceed, proceed, proceed to pick.

     

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    15 Cheap Ways to Keep Your Home Safe

    1. Fake Video Camera

    Some people don’t want CCTV camera systems, but would like others to think that they have that advanced security. Whether you can or cannot pay for the service, or just don’t want the actual security system, installing FAKE CAMERAS can deter burglars. Just make certain that they appear real enough to get the job done. Don’t wire your TalkBoy to the wall with an old computer camera tapped to it.

     

    2. Pull the Flyers

    Flyers, coupon books, and the yellow pages, when not cleaned away, are a surefire way to show you’re not home often. Clean up. Trash the trash.

     

    3. Keep the yard clean

    Keeping the yard clean is an effective way to deter burglars. If they see that you’re not clipping the hedges and mowing the lawn, chances are you’re on holiday. Make sure you have someone keep the yard clean regularly, and especially if you’re going to be away for an extended amount of time.

     

    4. Electronics

    Try not to leave your new computer, tablet, or plasma television boxes outside and in plain view. The best way to show a burglar that you have valuable items is to advertise them. Next time you get an electronic item, break down the box and fold the cardboard inside out. While protecting your belongings you’ll also be helping out with recycling.

     

    5. Put the Ladder Away

    Often times that second story window only seems scalable by Spiderman. But, if you leave that ladder out any banjo picker can climb on through the hatch and start to pilfer.

     

    6. Social Media

    Internet hacking has been around for a while. For all you people that take those big fancy vacations, don’t post that you’re in Asia having an exceedingly swell three week vacation. Unless you wanted a home cleansing experience also: Don’t post this stuff to the worldwide web-especially if your account isn’t private.

     

    7. Snow Tracks

    If there was a time to not cover your tracks this is it. Burglars can easily see if someone has been in and out of a home by the amount of footfall or tire marks set in the snow. Ask your neighbors to make a few tracks while you’re away. Even snow angles deter the evil.

     

    8. Loading Dock

    Suitcases mean your going somewhere for an extended amount of time. If you load your baggage slowly into your vehicle, this gives time to someone who may be passing by to observe if you’re leaving town for a while. Load quickly.

     

    9. Hold the mail

    If you’re mail box gets full, or packages are sitting on your doorstep it indicates you’re not home. Have the post office put a hold on your mail until you return.

     

    10. Upgrade or Quick Fix Windows

    Upgrading your windows isn’t entirely that expensive, but if you can’t do it, place a dowel or a broom handle on the window or sliding glass door so that if the door or window is pried it will not open.

     

    11. Speakeasy

    Hiding your belongings may be a useful tactic. If you have decent hiding places in your home use them to put your valuables away. Most burglaries occur within 8 minutes. The more difficult your valuables are to find, the less likely they are to be stolen.

     

    12. Light Sensors

    Light sensors or motion sensors which activate lighting can be significant deterrents to home invaders. They are cheap and easy to install. Plus, new technologies can send real-time updates to mobile devices to ensure you’re up-to-date with what’s going on at home.

     

    13. Alarm Viewing

    Keep security systems out of sight from windows and doors. If for some reason you’ve forgotten to turn the alarm on, you won’t alert a burglar that they should enter unconcerned.

     

    14. Security Decals

    Security decals, although maybe not representative of an actual system, can sometimes be effective. Security companies like to show that their product is being used by community advertising efforts. Buy some false advertising. It may actually benefit you this time.

     

    15. Reinforce Your Locks and Doors

    Reinforcing your locks and doors is not that expensive. Plus, lock-rekeying is an effective way to promote your safety without having to replace an entire locking system.

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    The Logical Locksmith

     

    Earlier this month a locksmith visited a home in Arlington, Virginia. When he arrived, he helped a man locked out of his home get inside. Noticing something peculiar about the stature of the man, he asked him to provide identification and proof that he in fact lived here. The male feigned attempts to find his identification. When the locksmith threatened to call the ACPD if he didnt provide identification, the burglar fled on foot.

     Its nice that the locksmith prevented a robbery in the home of that Arlington resident, but there are several mistakes the locksmith made. The locksmith you choose should know better.

     

    Identification

    A locksmith should never open your home to someone who is not who they say they are. The locksmith in Arlington should have asked him to provide identification before he opened the home, or at least asked someone from the neighborhood to vouch for the mans homeownership. Moreover, before he even took the assignment he should have simply asked: Can you prove this is your residence?

     

    Some may feel that if someone was locked out of their home, they may have left their purse or wallet inside too. Thats perfectly reasonable, but what side of reason are you considering? It may take only a few different locksmiths to forget to ask for identification. You play the odds. Accidents happen, at least this locksmith eventually asked for identification. But, your locksmith should know better, before hand.

     

     

    Trustworthy

     

    Locksmiths must be trustworthy. An ability to open almost any door should be monitored by trust, certification, ability and review. Locksmiths carry the key to most sacred places. They protect privacy and the safety of all those that use locks to keep themselves secure. Thats nearly everyone. When you seek out a locksmith, be certain they can provide the standards that you believe should be atoned for societies mal-behavior. Would you trust a locksmith service that erred as above?

     

     

    In this case, a reimbursement should probably be considered:

     

        A voucher for 24hr emergency support

        Superior lockout services

        Free lock replacement/change

      

    After that reimbursement, there should be a lengthy apology. Safety Locksmith isnt privy on having to write that kind of apology so we dont have much advice there, but we can tell your that wed never mixup you with a clown, in a jumper, sporting curly green hair who is locked out of their home. Of course, unless you were that clown with a jumper and curly green hair.

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    How to replace a Yale Deadbolt lock

     

    There may come a time where you need to replace your Yale deadbolt lock if you lose your keys or if the lock has been damaged. It is important to note that if your lock was damaged from your door being kicked in, you will want to evaluate the structural soundness of your door before just replacing the lock.

    Getting Started with Replacing Your Deadbolt

     

    You will want to purchase your new Yale deadbolt first before removing the old lock so that your home is left unprotected for a minimal amount of time. Replacing a lock with the same size is usually an easy process because you will not need to precut new holes, even if you choose a different decorative trim for your lock. If you find that your new lock is not fitting into the existing holes, you may need to enlarge these holes with a chisel or drill. The only tools you will normally need for replacing a
    Yale deadbolt will be a Philips head screwdriver, measuring tape and perhaps a rubber mallet.

     

    Removing the Old Lock

     

    You will first need to remove the metal latch plate from the edge of your door by removing the two screws holding it in place. You can then slide out the bolt mechanism. Next, you will need to disassemble the interior thumbturn and plate by removing the two screws that are located near the thumbturn. After removing the screws, pull each half of the assembly away from your door.

     

    Setting the Backset

     

    You will want to measure the space from the edge of the door to the center of the hole where you will be installing your lock. This measurement will be either 2-3/8 or 2-3/4 inches long and is referred to as the backset measurement. You will need this measurement to set the length for the bolt mechanism of the lock.

     

    Remove the bolt component from the package and locate its backset adjustment, which is a small push button. Slide it in the needed direction to either shorten the bolt to 2-3/8 inches or lengthen it to 2-3/4 inches. You can now place the latch into the existing hole so that the bolt sticks out from the door’s edge. Install the new latch plate with the screws provided to secure the bolt.

     

    Installing New Lock

     

    Place the outside part of the lock into the exterior of your door. You will need to slide the tailpiece from the cylinder into the bolt mechanism. Be sure that the word “Yale” appears right side up on top of the keyhole.

     

    Inside, place the thumbturn plate so that the connector bars are lined up with the matching slots on the lock. You will then need to press the plate against the door and secure it with the screws supplied. The final step will be to test your new lock to ensure it is working correctly and test all your keys.

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    How to Replace an outside cylinder lock

    An outside cylinder lock features a keyed cylinder mechanism that is located inside the operating trim. This type of lock normally includes an outer knob and an inner knob or lever that is used to operate the door. A cylinder lock is installed through a hole in the door. When you need to replace your outside cylinder lock, you will have to look for different locks that can be installed in a way that is similar to the one you already have.

    Taking Out the Current Outside Cylinder Lock
    Take the time to look at your current cylinder lock. Most of these locks will be held in place with screws. You might find them installed at the base of the handle. You will have to take out these screws in order to pull out the lock.

    Your outside cylinder lock might not have any visible screws. If this is the case, you can try to twist the trim that is at the base of the handle. Screws will be located under the trim. You can also pop the trim off with a flat screwdriver.

    Measuring Your Outside Cylinder Lock

    It is a good idea for you to choose a lock that features the same measurements as your current outside cylinder lock. Measure the thickness of your door. Once you have done this, you should check the back-set. Make your measurements from the center line of the borehole to the edge of the door. Measure the diameter of the borehole as well and find any locks that match these measurements as closely as possible.

    Installing Your Outside Cylinder Lock

    In order to install your outside cylinder lock, you will have to insert the exterior lock’s trim into the front part of your door. Make sure that it is held in place while you insert the other side of the lock’s trim into the door. Make sure that the connecting rods are aligned properly. This will help you make sure that the locks are fitted to the door properly.

    After doing this, you will have to screw the locks in place. Use the fasteners that came with the lock that you purchased. The fasteners are normally installed into the side of the lock trim that is inside your home. Install the latch plate next. This goes onto the end of the door. You will have to screw it into place in order to ensure that installation is completed properly.

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    Kwikset Kevo New Deadbolt Locks

     

    At Safety Locksmith in NYC, we pride ourselves in providing the best lock products from the best manufacturers in the industry.  In the age of the increasing appeal of new smart lock technology that has transformed the standard and basic deadbolt design into an advanced piece of equipment, one such manufacturing company stands above the rest.  Kwikset has unveiled their new deadbolt system called the Kwikset Kevo, a deadbolt used for door security that is compatible with smartphones by using bluetooth technology.  And while other new smart locks have become increasingly dependent on the integration of smartphone accessibility and control, it is Kwikset’s new device that is sure to turn heads and making standard locks a thing of the past.

    Probably the most striking feature of the new Kwikset Kevo is its appearance, which to the naked eye looks exactly like a regular deadbolt lock.  This is a very appealing decision by Kwikset, as the standard look of the Kevo does not draw any attention to itself unlike other new smart lock systems.  The Kevo, placed on the outer portion of the door, is virtually unnoticeable to other deadbolt locks with one exception, when you tap on it.

    By touching the deadbolt lock a blue LED ring light will begin to spin on the device, indicating that is now activated.  The system will then begin to attempt to detect the presence of your smartphone or fob, and when that is successful the light will turn green indicating that the lock has opened.  When you are locking the lock, it will turn yellow to indicate that it is now locked.  If you are standing too far away to be detected, the color will turn magenta, indicating for you to stand closer to the system and try again.

    Kwikset has also used this LED color changing, to improve security measures in your home.  For example, the magenta light that appears when you are not close enough to the sensor to be read, could be used by criminals trying to do you harm, as an indication that you are inside or nearby.  However, Kwikset kept this in mind, and once you are inside your home, the color of the LED never turns magenta, indicating an inside/outside detection system that is designed to keep you safe from unwarranted intruders.

    The Kevo is able to determine whether you are inside or outside your home by using a high quality calibration system.  This system makes sure that even if your smart phone is left near the vicinity of your door inside your home, no one can open the lock.  The system will only open from the outside, by standing near the front door of your lock.  The system provides instructions on how to calibrate your lock and your smartphone, and will make sure that no one can take advantage of your home security.  There is also a number provided if the calibration process is difficult.

    The Kwikset Kevo uses an app, like other smart locks to control the access to your lock.  You can send electronic and digital copies of your keys to family members and friends, so that they can also gain access to your home.  The app allows you to see who has gained access to your home, at what time, and on which day.  You will receive an email whenever your lock is activated, so you are made aware, no matter where you are, of someone gaining access to your home.  Even if your phone is on sleep mode, as long as the bluetooth is enabled, you will be able to access your lock.

    The Kwikset is only currently applicable with Bluetooth 4.0 users, and otherwise you can only gain access through the fob provided or the use of standard keys.  The great part is it is a highly advanced structured lock.  The Kevo was tested against lock bumping, picking and other break in attempts, and proved to be resilient.  The deadbolt is highly effective in preventing unwarranted entry, and will provide high levels of security.

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    How Social Media can Disrupt your Home Security

    The common household and residence features the use of some kind of home security system.  This way in the event of a break-in or attempted burglary, the authorities are alerted, even if you are not home.  The advantages can be numerous, and most people proudly display their security system service on signs on their front lawn, warning people that they are protected, and acting as a deterrent against any future break-in attempts.  However with the start of social media, people are unknowingly making the jobs of their home security systems more difficult.

    Social media such as twitter and Facebook are being increasingly used to display statuses, as people are becoming more vocal and public about their lives, plans, engagements etc.  And while most people casually engage in the practice of revealing their plans and life updates, they remain unaware of how they are putting the security of their home at risk.  According to an article by the Huffington Post, sharing important and private information with the public is dangerous to your personal and home security, as you may be unknowingly giving potential burglar’s information about you.  At Safety Locksmith NYC, we want to make sure that you are aware of the impact of social media on your security, and in conjunction with the article mentioned previously, provide you with some ideas on what not to say on twitter and Facebook that could prevent burglary or worse.

    Which Social Media Statuses To Avoid

    Check-Ins

    Check-ins may seem like a very harmless thing to do, simply relaying where you are at the moment so that friends and family can follow all of the places you travel.  However, this can be a very potentially dangerous thing to do, as you are relaying a very critical piece of information: YOU ARE NOT HOME.  By checking in at various locations, anyone who would want to gain access to your house could, knowing very well that you are not at home, and therefore you would be putting yourself at risk.  In addition tagging others in you check-ins could potentially put your friends at risk as well.  Therefore, we suggest you exercise caution when providing check-ins on social media, and be aware of the consequences.

    Current Vacation Locations

    In the same manner that check-ins can be dangerous to home security; vacation updates can be equally as harmful.  Updating pictures and events from your current vacation is always fun, as you get to share you vacation experiences with the your friends and family, however, in the same manner as check-ins, you are simply informing people that you are not home, and thus make yourself susceptible to robbery.  We don’t want to suggest you don’t post vacation information entirely, but we recommend you exercise caution.  You can always update those lovely vacation photos after your trip is over.

    Public RSVP’s

    The great thing about recent updates to facebook and other social media outlets is that they provide you with the ability to keep certain posts and information private within a certain group, so that not everyone has access to your posts and information.  It is because of this factor that we recommend that you keep all invites and RSVP’s on a private page.  It prevents people from knowing where your going if you don’t want the public to know and it also prevents people from knowing that you are not home, and thus susceptible to burglary.  Besides, do you really want people to know you were invited to an event they weren’t?

    Future Plans

    Some people love to post interesting public countdowns to events and plans in the future as a creative way of keeping people informed of upcoming agendas.  This can be fun, however, not to sound repetitive; it can just keep people aware of the moments that you will not be home.  Holidays and vacations are fun, but try to be as discreet as possible, and keep information amongst your close friends and not the entirety of social media.

    Remodeling and Property Damage

    Some people love to post pictures of their home remodeling projects and also property damage, to show what happened to your home after an accident or natural disaster.  While you may think posting pictures like this can be harmless, they can in fact lead to burglary.  Showing property damage and remodeling could signal that your home security systems are either lacking, or is temporarily not active.  This can be enticing to potential burglars who are looking for any weaknesses in your home security to take advantage of.

    Revealing Home Photos

    Sharing photos of yourself, your friends and your family can be fun and you get to tag everyone and create massive online photo albums.  However, sometimes lost in the attention to details, can be things that you don’t realize that you are revealing about your home.  For example a simple picture of your room can reveal what kind of electronics you own, what expensive jewelry you have and where they are, what furniture you own etc.  It is recommended that you avoid all photos that can potentially reveal the layout of your home, as they can only help burglars know what there is in your that’s worth stealing, and where it is located.

    In the end social media can be a fun way to share you life experience, but much like in anything in life it best used in moderation.  Be discreet and more aware of the things that you post in social media outlets, so that people don’t accidentally retain information about yourself and your home that you don’t want to be public knowledge.  For more information on what not to post refer to the Post article, and for information on how to bolster your home security contact us at Safety Locksmith, one of the most trusted names in the locksmith industry and home security.

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    New Invention For Forgotten Keys

    There is a new solution on the horizon for New Yorkers who are cursed with the bad habit of losing and forgetting their keys.  Not having your keys can be a very stressful thing, especially if you live in New York City.  While there are some nice parts, there are also a lot of shadier parts of the city in which you would not like to be locked out of your home in the middle of the night.  And yet, even knowing this, there are so many New Yorkers that are perpetually forgetting or losing their keys.  I suppose it comes with the territory of being a New Yorker.  What’s life without a little bit of excitement at two in the morning?

    So what’s the solution you ask?  Well, it’s actually quite ingenious.  A fellow New Yorker has created something called KeyMe.  What does it do?  It is basically a kiosk where you can duplicate your keys.  Don’t confuse it with the machines that already exist called minuteKEY, though.  The difference is that you can store your key with KeyMe for free!

    There are currently five kiosks in New York City that have KeyMes, all of them located in 7-11s.  You can go to these kiosks and store your keys in their database.  Having strangers access them is not a worry.  The keys are guarded with high encryption and can only be retrieved by fingerprints.  Also, there is no address attached to the key so even if someone managed to get a duplication, they wouldn’t be able to use it.

    If you have forgotten your keys, you can simply scurry over to these kiosks and get a new one for $19.99.  These machines can also duplicate keys for $3.49, or if you like novelty keys, $5.99.

    While this innovation is still new, it seems to be heading in a successful direction.  It makes sense.  This idea is incredibly convenient and useful, especially in New York City.  Instead of waiting outside your door in the middle of the night waiting for help, you could be able to just nip down to your nearest 7-11 where you’ve saved your keys and print out a new copy.  Hopefully we’ll be hearing good news about this project.

     

    For more information about key duplication, click here.

     

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    Check Out Some Antique Locks!

     

    Locks have existed throughout time in different capacities.  As time past, the technology grew more and more sophisticated.  And yet, the image of antique locks still have a special place in our hearts, appearing in miniature form on bracelets and necklaces.  So let’s check out some locks that caught my eye.

     

     

    1.  This is a traditional padlock.  What I love are the engravings on the front of the lock.  Apparently this is a lock from the Titanic (I don’t know if this is true) and it seems fittinf with the ship on the front rolling over the waves.

     

     

    2.  What’s not to love about this lock?  It’s shaped like an elephant!  While I don’t know what you would use it for, I’d totally get for principle alone.

     

     

    3. Now this is a cool looking lock.  I don’t know how this one works either, but I find it aesthetically pleasing.  Maybe it’s some sort of combination lock or something.  Or maybe the long thing is a key.  Who knows? (The experts do)

     

     

    4.  What an elegant and simple lock.  I see there is an ‘E’ engraved on it.  Is that the initial of the maker or the initial of the owner?  Don’t ask me.  I just like how it looks.

     

     

    5.  Here is an old fashion combination lock.  You know, back when you only needed 3 letters rather than 5 numbers.  Good times, good times.

     

     

    6.  Look at the rust on this thing!  Definitely an antique.  And look at how simple this lock is!  Nothing like those sleek button pushing things you kids like so much nowadays.

     

     

    7.  This is an old Chinese padlock.  Even if I didn’t say that, it is evident by the design on the front and the streaks of green.  Of course, that could be oxidization as well, but I like to think positive.

     

     

    8.  Alright, so I know this isn’t an antique lock, but I found ti and really wanted to throw it in so I did.  I mean look at it!  Imagine is a serial killer was chasing you and you have to unlock the door to escape.  You’d be dead trying to figure out that maze…I totally want one, no lie.

     

     

    9. This, according to Google, is an old refrigerator lock.  I don’t know why you would need a lock on your fridge, but then again, I wasn’t from that time so I know nothing.  Historical experts, this is your cue.

     

     

    10.  Look at this antique combination lock!  I’ll be honest, I think I like our current ones more.  This just looks kind of bulky and I’m not sure how you would turn the dial….maybe like how you use those old phones?

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