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Sheridan PGP variant identification

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  • XEMON
    replied
    Here:

    Originally posted by XEMON View Post
    ​​​​​​​Picture credit: @3022
    Click image for larger version Name:	Sheridan_valve_tool-nacrtek.gif Views:	151 Size:	5.1 KB ID:	2354

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  • Jordan
    replied
    You'll need a good pick to get the lead seal out, too, if the valve's never been out. And a lot of patience.

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  • AnarchicArctic
    replied
    I went the diy route. Didn’t take too long and works well enough. Here’s a video link

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  • Carp
    replied
    PPS is currently "out of stock" with valve tools. Might give them a call tomorrow afternoon and see if they could get you 1 shipped out. PPS may have a few still laying around and just haven't updated their website lately. It's still showing PGP Fast Changers in stock though...😁

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  • lizardking132
    replied
    I got a tool pretty cheap off of this hobby shop website when PPS didn't have any in stock https://alliancehobby.com/valvetool.htm
    but they should have them back for sale by now

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  • BrickHaus
    replied
    You can get em from pps if DIY aint your thing.

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  • Carp
    replied
    If a tool is needed.. You can also DIY...an option at home! You can use..🤔(double check size) 1/4" nut driver by grinding down the sides. If you wanna go really OG use "Copper" tubing, formed into a square(bout 3/8"-1/2" deep/long). You can even add the optional handle and/or nut-pin stop. 😉

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  • djeclypse
    replied
    Originally posted by RuleOfSines View Post
    Generally, you can look at the stamping on the side of the lower tube. If it starts with a "PA" then it has a cartridge valve and no tool is needed. If it starts with a "P", then you have the original style valve that requires a tool.

    It is not a 100% guarantee but a good indicator. To be more sure, you can remove the rear cap, hammer spring, and hammer from the marker and look down the tube. If you see a brass hex nut with the valve stem sticking out from the middle, you need the tool.
    Looks like I need the tool. Now where to find one. I did a search and saw a few VM tools but no PGP. Thanks, RoS

    Sent from my SM-G892U using Tapatalk

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  • RuleOfSines
    replied
    Generally, you can look at the stamping on the side of the lower tube. If it starts with a "PA" then it has a cartridge valve and no tool is needed. If it starts with a "P", then you have the original style valve that requires a tool.

    It is not a 100% guarantee but a good indicator. To be more sure, you can remove the rear cap, hammer spring, and hammer from the marker and look down the tube. If you see a brass hex nut with the valve stem sticking out from the middle, you need the tool.

    Leave a comment:


  • djeclypse
    started a topic Sheridan PGP variant identification

    Sheridan PGP variant identification

    I have a pgp with a leaky cup seal. I saw info that I need a special tool, much like I had with my long gone VM68, to remove the valve. I was talking to a guy at the field today who has a later model and I was informed he doesn't need the special tool with his. How can you tell the difference between them? Thanks!

    Sent from my SM-G892U using Tapatalk

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