• Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
  • Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
  • Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
  • Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor
Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor

Shop Iron 16023 3/8" Drive Stud Extractor

SKU:HA265M8N4
Sale price
HK$ 374.40
Regular price
HK$ 624.00
Unit price
per 
( 40% off )
Quantity:
Expected Delivery: 21-28 days

Tracked Shipping

Secure Payments

10 Days Return

Tracked Shipping

Secure Payments

10 Days Return

  • Fits 1/4" to 1/2" (6 - 12mm) studs
  • Impact gun compatible
  • Ideal for removing stripped, rusted, broken or smooth studs
  • Hex drive can be a driver with a wrench, ratchet, or impact tool
  • Limited lifetime warranty

Customer Reviews

Amazing tool! Saved me over $200 dollars!I had a bolt snap off on my intake manifold. I went from mechanic to mechanic asking them what I needed to do to get this out. Because of the location I had people telling me it would have to be drilled, I would need to weld a nut on it, etc. Everyone pretty much said I was SOL, and there was not a single tool to get the bolt out. When I asked them what they thought about this tool getting it out they laughed. I saw a few videos online and thought I would give it a shot. Before doing so I prepped the bolt with PB penetrating oil mixed with acetone. I figured the thickness of the oil combined with the age of the corrosion would not penetrate the surface, so I needed to delude it. Once I did a 50/50 mixture of the acetone and penetrating oil I sealed a deep well socket around the bolt and let it sit for a little over 2 days making sure the oil didn't leak out of the socket. I wanted to prepare the bolt the best I can while waiting on the tool to get in.When I first attempted to use the tool it started to turn, but I soon realized it was spinning on threads. The second time around I tightened the tool to the point it would tighten any more. I figured I had nothing to lose at this point, it was going to cost me 160 dollars to have my vehicle towed, and another 100+ to have the bolt removed. I carefully tried to turn the bolt with the tool, but the thing wouldn't budge. I put a bit more force on it and felt something shift. I couldn't tell if it was the bolt or the tool slipping again. Frustrated as it is I started to turn it again slowly. I saw a small gap between the tool and my intake manifold so I assumed the tool was working. I got a bit more aggressive with turning the bolt and sure enough, out it came. I was like a kid in the candy shop! Amazing tool, scared me a little bit, but an amazing tool!I attached some photos of my progress. The bolt was stuck in my 1978 corvette intake manifold that I have owned for 10 years. It has never had a radiator flush on it that I know of so it was due. This should give you and idea of the corrosion I was dealing with. Steel, aluminum, and water! What a nasty combination!5Effective and impressive!Did exactly what I needed it to do. Removed the old studs from my 1999 chevy 5.7 exhaust manifold. Vice grips were a no-go, and the little hex head on the studs just rounded off. Once tight, this tool pulled out off with ease. I didn't even try the impact. I just turned it with a box end wrench.I was impressed with how little damage it did to the studs! The one on the left was male by my vice grips. The rest, as you can see, are relatively fine. Yes, it left a little marking on the threads, but nothing that couldn't be cleaned up. If I had to reuse these studs, I wouldn't feel terrible. I'm only replacing them due to age since I had to pull the motor. Pictures were taken after cleaning off the rust & penetrating oil to show true condition.5Had the unfortunate fun of dealing with rusted out 7I'm not usually one to write out reviews but this tool has proven to be a major life saver! Had the unfortunate fun of dealing with rusted out 7.3 exhaust manifolds/bolts and had to cut the bolts since they were rotten and seized into the manifolds. This tool effortlessly took out ALL the remaining studs from the cylinder heads! I'll never use vice grips for this job again! Glad to have this tool in my collection!5The tool worked great, no problemUsed this to remove a stud from an exhaust manifold, with an air impact on the end of it. The tool worked great, no problem. Be warned, though, since it's self-tightening, you may find the stud stuck in the jaws of the thing. Also, it bears mentioning the threads on the stud will be annihilated by this extraction method. I tried to remove the extracted stud using a pipe wrench on the body of the tool and a box wrench on the bolt side, and it didn't budge. So (here's your warning) I stuck the impact gun on the bolt side and gave it a little bump of air... bad idea! It blew the retainer/ snap ring out of the tool. Amazingly, once I found it, I was able to reassemble and reuse the tool. So it definitely works, but will require finesse to bust the crusty stud out of the jaws afterward. A sturdy buddy to hold the tool in a pipe wrench while you whang on a box end wrench with a hammer would take care of it, or a good bench vise if you don't have any friends.4Best Tool I've Bought in a Long TimeI bought this to remove broken off exhaust manifold studs that were extremely seized. You hold the chrome part and spin the black end counter-clockwise. Eventually the friction of the jaws on the bolt are enough to keep it the body from spinning. Then you just keep rotating the black part and it gets tighter and tighter on the bolt until it finally breaks free. To remove the stud, place the black part in a vice, and rotate the chrome hex with a large adjustable wrench. Stud comes out no problem. I'm very pleased with this tool.5Held out very wellReading previous reviews on different tools, it took some time to choose this tool. I had to remove twelve 8" studs from a motorcycle lower end that have been there 41+ years. I tried heat, double nutting, vise grips and nothing. This thing grabbed and held on. I cut then down to around 3" and 11 came out with a 12" breaker bar and backbone. One snapped off at the block but that shows this thing held out well. I will probably never use it again but I know if needed it will be ready.5Works!If hard to loosen stud,Pro tip:Get a breaker bar and a tapered Pipe Wrench (where the teeth are angled to grab a better grip when turning). Connect your breaker bar to the black side of the stud extractor and have the breaker bar bent/flexed pointed at you, so you can step on it. Turn this stud extractor and face it [with the pointed side] towards your left. Take your pipe wrench tighten it on the metallic base of the stud extractor (make sure the opened side of the pipe wrench is facing towards yourself), tighten it then with your right foot on the break bar pull the pipe wrench towards yourself.If this still rotates when trying to loosen studs:Pro tip:Tighten this only on the threads, so it can get a firmer grip and make sure to snug it tight before actually loosening the studs.5Ford 5.4 / 4.6 exhaust manifold studs got you down?Psst, hey you. Yeah, you, the one replacing the exhaust manifolds on your Ford half ton with the mod motor. I know, you were feeling manly and confident a week ago when you were all "Hey, I've got a 3 day weekend and all the parts. I'm gonna replace those cracked exhaust manifolds!"You were so young and naive.Look at you today...weekend shot, half done project taking up space in the driveway, truck up on jackstands, riding your motorcycle to work regardless of the weather. You may look tough on the rain soaked roads but those commuters don't see the hours you spend sitting at your desk with your wet socks and soggy confidence. Over what? Some stuck exhaust manifold studs. You oughta be ashamed of yourself!Fortunately massive failure, like great success, can be fleeting. You're the failure, but this Titan Stud Puller can turn that around. Go ahead and order it. You know you want to. Soak up that sweet, sweet Amazon Prime warmth and have it your hands tomorrow. Your ego is worth it.Know it'll be sitting on your doorstep when you drag your sorry, rain-soaked butt through the front door. Open the packaging, feel the steel in your pruney hands, and know that everything is going to be alright. Skip dinner; you've got adrenaline to sustain you. Go out to that truck (don't worry, you're done commuting so the rain's stopped and it's a clear evening now), pop that hood, grab your tools, and get working. It looks tight under there but there's plenty of clearance. Snug up the puller and get ready for an experience. Each turn of the wrench feels like a twist in your gut. The effort increases...increases...increases. You're certain you're going to snap the stud flush with the head when all of a sudden IT HAPPENS! The effort to turn the wrench drops as if off a cliff. Winding up a kid's toy isn't as easy as this!Back off the threads a bit more and then back the tool off the stud. You now have room to remove the stud fully from the engine, just as the failure is removed from your heart. Savor it. You're on the path to success. Shame the sun is setting for the evening.Rest well tonight. As you walk through the office halls tomorrow, that water squishing between your toes won't bother you as much. The anticipation of the impending job well done is all the comfort you need.5Worked surprisingly well! Worked excellent for pulling 6 exhaust manifold studs on my 2003 Silverado 2500HD. the 3/4 ton trucks are a little higher and I was able to use this tool even on the back studs, not sure if the same would apply for 1/2 ton. The trick on this one is to make sure you tighten the tool as much as possible before attempting to remove the stud. On one of the studs i failed to tighten the tool enough and it just shaved some diameter off the stud and then it broke flat. Vice grips would probably work similar to this tool, but this is SO much easier. 5My new best fiend!Awesome tool, if you do not have this tool when replacing Ford 4.6/5.4 exhaust manifolds you are giong to regret it. After the last time I did that project using extractors, welded nuts, heat, penetrants, and every other tool I could find in my shop.... I bought one of these to use on an Expedition exhaust manifold. Not much that you can do about having to cut off the corroded nuts, but once you get those and the manifold off, this tool made the rest easy. I did not try it on the exposed upper part of the studs before removing the manifold, but rather placing the tool over the stud and tightening it closer to the cylinder head. 20 minutes later, I had all 8 studs out cleanly, even two that were entirely corroded off above the manifold flange. Only used a regular 3/8 inch ratchet, no addtional force or breaker bar needed, atlthough some were pretty tight. For best operation, oil the threads of the tightening nut on the tool before you use it, and I cleaned the jaws after each stud was removed to ensure they were clean for the next stud. Once the puller begins to grip the stud, you don't need to hold the silver cone, it will stay put and you simply continue to turn the black nut until the stud breaks loose and the whole thing threads out in your hand. You need to hold the silver nut when you release the stud, but its easy. Get one, put it in your toolbox, its worth its weight in gold.55.4L 4.6L stud killer!One of those tools you should have bought a long time ago. I replaced both exhaust manifolds on a 265,000 mile Michigan truck that's been through 14 winters, which means unbelievable corrosion to the exposed portion of the studs. The nuts no longer had a hex but we're cone shaped. I used a 90 degree pneumatic die grinder and a carbide burr set to grind away the nuts.Anyway, without this tool and it's terrific grip on the stud, and the impact/hammering motion of my low profile 3/8 impact wrench, I'm confident everyone if the studs would of broke off in the cylinder heads.DO NOT HESITATE TO BUY THIS!Quality is excellent, and has held up to impact use very well.5
See All Reviews
Shipment tracking ID will be provided after your product(s) is dispatched. The delivery date stated is indicative and subject to availability, payment authorization, verification, and processing. In case your product(s) is not delivered due to an incorrect or invalid address, we will not be able to process any claims. However, we will notify you if it is returned to us.
  • Return or exchange requests can be made within 10 days of the delivery date.
  • To return or exchange any items, please email us at info@directnine.hk, clearly mentioning your order number and our customer support team will guide you on the process.
  • To be eligible for return, products must be in the exact condition you received them in. All packaging material must be undamaged and unused with the price tags intact.
  • Orders can be cancelled before dispatch. If the order has already been dispatched, cancellation fees might be charged.
  • Due to the nature of the products that we sell, we will not be able to replace or refund unwanted items if they have been opened or any seals are broken.
  • The refund will not include the import duties or the cost of delivery or return postage.
  • If your refund is approved, then it will automatically be credited to the original method of payment, within 7-10 days.
  • DirectNine reserves the right to alter and enforce this Return and Refund Policy at any time without having to serve a prior notice to users.
Description
  • Fits 1/4" to 1/2" (6 - 12mm) studs
  • Impact gun compatible
  • Ideal for removing stripped, rusted, broken or smooth studs
  • Hex drive can be a driver with a wrench, ratchet, or impact tool
  • Limited lifetime warranty
Reviews

Customer Reviews

Amazing tool! Saved me over $200 dollars!I had a bolt snap off on my intake manifold. I went from mechanic to mechanic asking them what I needed to do to get this out. Because of the location I had people telling me it would have to be drilled, I would need to weld a nut on it, etc. Everyone pretty much said I was SOL, and there was not a single tool to get the bolt out. When I asked them what they thought about this tool getting it out they laughed. I saw a few videos online and thought I would give it a shot. Before doing so I prepped the bolt with PB penetrating oil mixed with acetone. I figured the thickness of the oil combined with the age of the corrosion would not penetrate the surface, so I needed to delude it. Once I did a 50/50 mixture of the acetone and penetrating oil I sealed a deep well socket around the bolt and let it sit for a little over 2 days making sure the oil didn't leak out of the socket. I wanted to prepare the bolt the best I can while waiting on the tool to get in.When I first attempted to use the tool it started to turn, but I soon realized it was spinning on threads. The second time around I tightened the tool to the point it would tighten any more. I figured I had nothing to lose at this point, it was going to cost me 160 dollars to have my vehicle towed, and another 100+ to have the bolt removed. I carefully tried to turn the bolt with the tool, but the thing wouldn't budge. I put a bit more force on it and felt something shift. I couldn't tell if it was the bolt or the tool slipping again. Frustrated as it is I started to turn it again slowly. I saw a small gap between the tool and my intake manifold so I assumed the tool was working. I got a bit more aggressive with turning the bolt and sure enough, out it came. I was like a kid in the candy shop! Amazing tool, scared me a little bit, but an amazing tool!I attached some photos of my progress. The bolt was stuck in my 1978 corvette intake manifold that I have owned for 10 years. It has never had a radiator flush on it that I know of so it was due. This should give you and idea of the corrosion I was dealing with. Steel, aluminum, and water! What a nasty combination!5Effective and impressive!Did exactly what I needed it to do. Removed the old studs from my 1999 chevy 5.7 exhaust manifold. Vice grips were a no-go, and the little hex head on the studs just rounded off. Once tight, this tool pulled out off with ease. I didn't even try the impact. I just turned it with a box end wrench.I was impressed with how little damage it did to the studs! The one on the left was male by my vice grips. The rest, as you can see, are relatively fine. Yes, it left a little marking on the threads, but nothing that couldn't be cleaned up. If I had to reuse these studs, I wouldn't feel terrible. I'm only replacing them due to age since I had to pull the motor. Pictures were taken after cleaning off the rust & penetrating oil to show true condition.5Had the unfortunate fun of dealing with rusted out 7I'm not usually one to write out reviews but this tool has proven to be a major life saver! Had the unfortunate fun of dealing with rusted out 7.3 exhaust manifolds/bolts and had to cut the bolts since they were rotten and seized into the manifolds. This tool effortlessly took out ALL the remaining studs from the cylinder heads! I'll never use vice grips for this job again! Glad to have this tool in my collection!5The tool worked great, no problemUsed this to remove a stud from an exhaust manifold, with an air impact on the end of it. The tool worked great, no problem. Be warned, though, since it's self-tightening, you may find the stud stuck in the jaws of the thing. Also, it bears mentioning the threads on the stud will be annihilated by this extraction method. I tried to remove the extracted stud using a pipe wrench on the body of the tool and a box wrench on the bolt side, and it didn't budge. So (here's your warning) I stuck the impact gun on the bolt side and gave it a little bump of air... bad idea! It blew the retainer/ snap ring out of the tool. Amazingly, once I found it, I was able to reassemble and reuse the tool. So it definitely works, but will require finesse to bust the crusty stud out of the jaws afterward. A sturdy buddy to hold the tool in a pipe wrench while you whang on a box end wrench with a hammer would take care of it, or a good bench vise if you don't have any friends.4Best Tool I've Bought in a Long TimeI bought this to remove broken off exhaust manifold studs that were extremely seized. You hold the chrome part and spin the black end counter-clockwise. Eventually the friction of the jaws on the bolt are enough to keep it the body from spinning. Then you just keep rotating the black part and it gets tighter and tighter on the bolt until it finally breaks free. To remove the stud, place the black part in a vice, and rotate the chrome hex with a large adjustable wrench. Stud comes out no problem. I'm very pleased with this tool.5Held out very wellReading previous reviews on different tools, it took some time to choose this tool. I had to remove twelve 8" studs from a motorcycle lower end that have been there 41+ years. I tried heat, double nutting, vise grips and nothing. This thing grabbed and held on. I cut then down to around 3" and 11 came out with a 12" breaker bar and backbone. One snapped off at the block but that shows this thing held out well. I will probably never use it again but I know if needed it will be ready.5Works!If hard to loosen stud,Pro tip:Get a breaker bar and a tapered Pipe Wrench (where the teeth are angled to grab a better grip when turning). Connect your breaker bar to the black side of the stud extractor and have the breaker bar bent/flexed pointed at you, so you can step on it. Turn this stud extractor and face it [with the pointed side] towards your left. Take your pipe wrench tighten it on the metallic base of the stud extractor (make sure the opened side of the pipe wrench is facing towards yourself), tighten it then with your right foot on the break bar pull the pipe wrench towards yourself.If this still rotates when trying to loosen studs:Pro tip:Tighten this only on the threads, so it can get a firmer grip and make sure to snug it tight before actually loosening the studs.5Ford 5.4 / 4.6 exhaust manifold studs got you down?Psst, hey you. Yeah, you, the one replacing the exhaust manifolds on your Ford half ton with the mod motor. I know, you were feeling manly and confident a week ago when you were all "Hey, I've got a 3 day weekend and all the parts. I'm gonna replace those cracked exhaust manifolds!"You were so young and naive.Look at you today...weekend shot, half done project taking up space in the driveway, truck up on jackstands, riding your motorcycle to work regardless of the weather. You may look tough on the rain soaked roads but those commuters don't see the hours you spend sitting at your desk with your wet socks and soggy confidence. Over what? Some stuck exhaust manifold studs. You oughta be ashamed of yourself!Fortunately massive failure, like great success, can be fleeting. You're the failure, but this Titan Stud Puller can turn that around. Go ahead and order it. You know you want to. Soak up that sweet, sweet Amazon Prime warmth and have it your hands tomorrow. Your ego is worth it.Know it'll be sitting on your doorstep when you drag your sorry, rain-soaked butt through the front door. Open the packaging, feel the steel in your pruney hands, and know that everything is going to be alright. Skip dinner; you've got adrenaline to sustain you. Go out to that truck (don't worry, you're done commuting so the rain's stopped and it's a clear evening now), pop that hood, grab your tools, and get working. It looks tight under there but there's plenty of clearance. Snug up the puller and get ready for an experience. Each turn of the wrench feels like a twist in your gut. The effort increases...increases...increases. You're certain you're going to snap the stud flush with the head when all of a sudden IT HAPPENS! The effort to turn the wrench drops as if off a cliff. Winding up a kid's toy isn't as easy as this!Back off the threads a bit more and then back the tool off the stud. You now have room to remove the stud fully from the engine, just as the failure is removed from your heart. Savor it. You're on the path to success. Shame the sun is setting for the evening.Rest well tonight. As you walk through the office halls tomorrow, that water squishing between your toes won't bother you as much. The anticipation of the impending job well done is all the comfort you need.5Worked surprisingly well! Worked excellent for pulling 6 exhaust manifold studs on my 2003 Silverado 2500HD. the 3/4 ton trucks are a little higher and I was able to use this tool even on the back studs, not sure if the same would apply for 1/2 ton. The trick on this one is to make sure you tighten the tool as much as possible before attempting to remove the stud. On one of the studs i failed to tighten the tool enough and it just shaved some diameter off the stud and then it broke flat. Vice grips would probably work similar to this tool, but this is SO much easier. 5My new best fiend!Awesome tool, if you do not have this tool when replacing Ford 4.6/5.4 exhaust manifolds you are giong to regret it. After the last time I did that project using extractors, welded nuts, heat, penetrants, and every other tool I could find in my shop.... I bought one of these to use on an Expedition exhaust manifold. Not much that you can do about having to cut off the corroded nuts, but once you get those and the manifold off, this tool made the rest easy. I did not try it on the exposed upper part of the studs before removing the manifold, but rather placing the tool over the stud and tightening it closer to the cylinder head. 20 minutes later, I had all 8 studs out cleanly, even two that were entirely corroded off above the manifold flange. Only used a regular 3/8 inch ratchet, no addtional force or breaker bar needed, atlthough some were pretty tight. For best operation, oil the threads of the tightening nut on the tool before you use it, and I cleaned the jaws after each stud was removed to ensure they were clean for the next stud. Once the puller begins to grip the stud, you don't need to hold the silver cone, it will stay put and you simply continue to turn the black nut until the stud breaks loose and the whole thing threads out in your hand. You need to hold the silver nut when you release the stud, but its easy. Get one, put it in your toolbox, its worth its weight in gold.55.4L 4.6L stud killer!One of those tools you should have bought a long time ago. I replaced both exhaust manifolds on a 265,000 mile Michigan truck that's been through 14 winters, which means unbelievable corrosion to the exposed portion of the studs. The nuts no longer had a hex but we're cone shaped. I used a 90 degree pneumatic die grinder and a carbide burr set to grind away the nuts.Anyway, without this tool and it's terrific grip on the stud, and the impact/hammering motion of my low profile 3/8 impact wrench, I'm confident everyone if the studs would of broke off in the cylinder heads.DO NOT HESITATE TO BUY THIS!Quality is excellent, and has held up to impact use very well.5
See All Reviews
Return And Refund Policy
  • Return or exchange requests can be made within 10 days of the delivery date.
  • To return or exchange any items, please email us at info@directnine.uk, clearly mentioning your order number and our customer support team will guide you on the process.
  • To be eligible for return, products must be in the exact condition you received them in. All packaging material must be undamaged and unused with the price tags intact.
  • Orders can be cancelled before dispatch. If the order has already been dispatched, cancellation fees might be charged.
  • Due to the nature of the products that we sell, we will not be able to replace or refund unwanted items if they have been opened or any seals are broken.
  • The refund will not include the import duties or the cost of delivery or return postage.
  • If your refund is approved, then it will automatically be credited to the original method of payment, within 7-10 days.
  • DirectNine reserves the right to alter and enforce this Return and Refund Policy at any time without having to serve a prior notice to users.
Delivery Policy
Shipment tracking ID will be provided after your product(s) is dispatched. The delivery date stated is indicative and subject to availability, payment authorization, verification, and processing. In case your product(s) is not delivered due to an incorrect or invalid address, we will not be able to process any claims. However, we will notify you if it is returned to us.

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