Nice to see a soviet padlock has a nice CHONK sound when you open it.
~0:45 they needed these to lock the doors of the cars they sold:P
Its OUR lock
Soviet lock best lock!
You mean our lock
Maybe those locks were being made for the military. The military loves cheap robust stuff they dont really care if it feels like it has sand in it
It gets me every time. A standard hook in twentyFIVE thousandths. Every time i expect a different number to be emphasised
0:38 BECAUSE STALIN SAID SO
Conclusion: Verry dodgy
He’s like general greivous, ‘another fine addition to my collection’
Wait, I thought soviet locks open counter clockwise. Why is this not the case here?
A padlock without a key !!! www.worthpoint.com/worthopedia/vintage-soviet-lithuania-magnetic-523241539
Hello, i like your videos, and i remembered quite silly, but still a padlock, and its also soviet era, but Lithuanian padlock called " Nykstukas" , it means dwarf in english 😅. So i google it and found www.worthpoint.com/worthopedia/vintage-soviet-lithuania-magnetic-523241539
Why is the price always cast with the body on soviet locks?
Am i the only one who associates the clicking of the lockpick to a dentist poking your teeth with their metal pick thing 😅
Not surprised. Soviet items were intentionally made to be produced as cheaply as possible, with no regards for effectiveness. Tin was a common building material - even for things like silverware.
If you made a comp vid of LPL picking every lock that has been featured on this channel, the vid would last 5 mins and 16 seconds.
👍 👍 👍 👍 👍 👍 👍 👍
@LockPickingLawyer At what point did you stop saying tensioning tool, favouring "turning tool" and why?
You could probably city rake this thing as quick as you could open it with the key. The bitting is almost exactly the same.
“Let’s see if we can pick this open” Is that even a question? Did you ever fail?
After seeing the bitting, I think even a noob like me might have had some luck with that. Looks like it may even have been amenable to a raking or zip attack? It would be nice to get my hands on some of the locks you get. Thanks for another enjoyable video!
Correction: No air-cooled engines were ever installed on Ural trucks, you probably are confusing them with Czech Tatra. Ural trucks were made mostly for military use, 6x6, V8 engine. Horrible transmission. Why they also made padlocks? Well... most plants producing weapons had to report they made something for civilian market as part of the planning. I will not be surprised if the factory making AK-47 also produced corkscrews ))
In Soviet Union padlocks pick you.
Have you found a lock that you couldn't pick., That completely defeated you ?
say how many different locks do you have, and what's the world record for the most different locks in a collection?
I'm kind of surprised with the profile of the key that it wasn't just raked in a few seconds
Is there any ex-USSR lock that ever gave you any trouble picking? There is a common theme of "The lock is not for thieves, it's for neighbors" among them, but have you ever met one somewhat hard to pick quickly?
Wow. There's so much *_slack_* in the shackle!
Not great, not terrible.
In america people pick locks, In soviet russia, locks pick you
someone fill a keyhole with metal with just the top empty. he wont be able to pick it, well he could destroy it.
Where did you get Soviet lock?)))
As soon as LPL says I'm going to insert this wiper I laugh...'cause the timer is running and 10 seconds is fast...
I love how the locks are stamped with the price
Only one keyway, Are you sure that's a genuine soviet lock?
I'm assuming you didn't gut this because that would require damaging or destroying the lock? If true, could you say that inthe video in the future pretty pls? It would be helpful. In fact, if you could explain why that is the case, that would also be helpful. Still, fantastic videos. I love the concise format, your articulate voice and how you manage to show as much of the lock picking as you can. Actually, can you do a video about your video equipment and how you record the videos? - Shannon .
What you might not know about Soviet Union is that it had "zero unemployement rate". So if someone was lazy and literally ruined everything you still cant just kick him out. Unless he commited a crime or come drunk etc. The solution was to create "factory inside factory". Something really primitive to keep those "workers" busy and away from expensive stuff. Like making doorlocks at truck factory.
In old Soviet Russia, lock picks YOU.
This would go awesome with my Ural motorcycle.
The URAL Plant also makes sidecar motorcycles
The way he talks while picking reminds me of a dentist
not sure why they made padlocks? it's simple: because Comrade Stalin demands so.
I wanted to see it opened up so we could see if there really was sand inside.
With that gritty sand casting, should have went with a large curd cottage cheese. Someone is trying to get on the bad side of the dairy industry.
Techzone just did a car key pick. U gotta review it
In soviet union you don't pick locks Locks pick you
If you picking old lock use their Era of tooşs
Not “kopeck” but “kopeeck”. You have to pronounce twice “ye, ye” - “kopyeyeck”
"I'm not sure why they would sacrifice part of their manufacturing capabilities to make padlocks" - this kind of lock seems like something that would ordinarily be seen on Russian garage doors.
I found a clear plastic lock used for practice, the pinning is so poor it isn't a skilled attack, basically putting anything in it will align all the pins. I have a set of Chrysler door locks from a Jeep, same style key was used in most Chrysler products from the mid 90's to the mid 00's. I can see the discs with the lock out so I used the tools to pick that. Much better practice lock and interesting because you need to pick both up and down to set all 5. I then went out to my cars and was able to pick open my Jeep with the two sided Chrysler key, which is a little difficult. And my Jeep with a one sided AMC key, which was laughably easy. Certainly makes me feel less sure with locked doors on those vehicles as I, a day 1 picker, could do them.
I like how you fail to say "копеек" over and over again =)
Look at the bitting! Maybe you'd have more fighting with a different bitting.
*Whaaaaa? That's it?
why is the back side of the shackle cut flush?
A Soviet-era lock that isn't dual custody?
So, was it full of sand?
Another puzzle lock please !!!!!!!!
"OUR lock picking lawyer"
my only question after watching this, and him for a looong time is. . . . does he feel some sort of euphoria after a successful pick ?
He must have the world record of picking the most padlocks by now
@LockPickingLawyer, waiting your autopsy for this lock uzload.info/fun/iYaNh5ng04Zp158/video
Anyone else find it odd that the price is embossed on the lock itself?
They made it in the car plant because they could.
Ayy, that lock and I are from the same city
Who else gets disappointed when he dont use the key
In soviet russia lock picks you.
What is the reason for most Soviet locks having the price stamped or moulded on the lock body
stalin: *surprised pikatcho face*
They were so certain of the price that they forged it into the lock body!
In my country still using ural automotive made urals
Who else watches this to fall asleep?
Yeah let's make fun of Soviet locks so we can feel better about ourselves yeah!!
Interesting how some locks are made. This one looks like the body was cast and then after the core and shackle were inserted all the openings were welded over and ground/filed flush. I see a lot of solid brass locks made that way, and some you can even see the color difference where the drilled holes were brazed over then machined after the pins were inserted.
Sounds like he's already picked the lock once before he starts filming.
I know it's an old lock (maybe a decade, I know it's not a lot on this channel), but can you review the Glip 7250p?
Can you try freezing a lock with liquid nitrogen and hitting it with a hammer?
That snap sound when the lock opens is so satisfying to hear.
notice the very tame bitting.
I still want to see him tackle an urbanalps stealth.
In the Soviet Union, every industrial plant was obliged by the government to produce something for people for general use. For example the tram factories produced sledges, bicycles, and carts.
Ural: known for their extremely rugged and sturdy transports. Their padlocks, not so much.
What Hermes said, do a tour of your lock collection, that would be a great show.
your gonna need to put every single lock in the universe on your door to stop this guy, even that might not work.
Why do you need to use a lock pick when you can use a key like duh
do you have any suggestions on a steering wheel lock so at the very least of the car is broken into it can’t be boosted easily or hopefully at all or do you recommend a external alarm system - this would be parked on the side of the road on LA (not ideal but limited parking space)
Imagine this dude in ww1 or 2 opening every door lol
In mother Russia lock pick you!
How do you lock up your lock collection?
"I'm not sure why they would sacrifice part of their manufacturing capabilities to making padlocks" If I recall, the Soviets we're not known for their brilliant grasp of economic planning.
Ural also made motorcycles.
question: has a padlock ever defeated LPL??
Worth noting, a hard blow with a fair-sized hammer would break the cast iron lock body. But that lock was probably only made to keep honest Soviets out. ;-)
Why do I enjoy these videos so much?
Could be to go with those rugged, offroad vehicles, securing things like canopies or toolboxes to the outside of the vehicle.
I'm still convinced LPL only likes Russian locks like this because they provide the only means he has in getting his wife to participate in his hobby. (By reading the Russian, for those unaware)
In Soviet Union, lock picks YOU.