MarXman Chalk Non-Permanent DIY Marking Pen Tool (Standard Up To 45mm)
- Order number: 33320060
- Supplier Name: Marxman
- EAN: 0700461488767
- Length: 0,205 m
- Width: 0,095 m
- Height: 0,03 m
- Weight: 0,055 kg
This handy tool from MarXman marks drilling positions through fixing holes up to 45mm deep and from 3-13mm in diameter. Pushing the marker into fixing holes delivers a burst of bright chalk through the hole onto the mounting surface, clearly showing where the hole needs to be drilled.
The MarXman was supported by Deborah Meaden on the BBC TV programme The Dragon's Den.
This innovative marker works on most surfaces, from tiles and breeze-blocks to granite, plaster and cement. You can then drill your holes with the confidence of precision. The MarXman marker is fluorescent so it can be seen in low light and it will easily rub off after use.
Ideal for kitchen shelves, bathroom cabinets and elsewhere around the home.
- Award-winning drill marker
- Marks positions for shelves, cabinets, hinges, drainpipes and electrical tubing
- Colour: Green
- Dimensions: H17.3 x W9.4 x D4cm
- Weight: 50g
- Manufactured in the UK
Providing an instant solution to an enduring problem, Gripit has been welcomed by tradespeople and DIYers alike. Gripit presents as a simple method of fixing heavy stuff to plasterboard through its ease of use and high performance compared to similar products on the market.
The Gripit Plasterboard Fixing was invented by Jordan Daykin in 2008 when he was just 13 years old. Daykin and his Grandfather had been trying to hang a curtain rail in his bedroom but struggled to find a plasterboard fixing that could do the job, despite numerous attempts. By 2012, with his product tested, refined and the patent secured, Daykin received his first Gripit order from a national retailer.
In 2014, and at the age of just 18, he became the youngest person to secure an investment through BBC’s Dragons Den. Although having no background herself in the DIY/Trade sector, Deborah Meaden spotted that Gripit solved a real problem at a price that made it very competitive.
Furthermore, she was investing in a young inventor who not only was able to come up with ideas but was willing and capable of turning them into a practical reality.
Meaden’s investment, together with two very successful crowd funding campaigns, allowed Daykin to move the business into a brand new 20,000 square foot premises in the Wiltshire countryside. This enabled manufacturing, distribution, and administration to be kept together under one roof.