字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント This is the lock picking lawyer, and what I have for you today is a very interesting Russian padlock. I know from this symbol on the top that it was made in a Russian factory that was started in the mid 19 seventies. That was back during Soviet times. The two Cyrillic letters stand for the words Chester Nyah's Ashrita, both of which I suspect, I am saying incorrectly, I'm told by my wife that roughly translates to honest protection. As for when this was made, the lack of a price stamped into the lock body indicates post Soviet production. But even though this model is still made, it's been a while since this gray paint was used. So I'd estimate it's roughly 20 to 25 years old. Now the core and this is a disc detainer design with a semi circular key way similar to that found in the old tabloid classics. This is the pick that you would need if you'd want to open it up. I'm not aware of anyone currently making these for sale. Other than that, Smith in the UK and I made this one based on his design. Unfortunately, I do need two hands to operate it. So I'm going to put this lock in a vise and just pretend I ve friend holding it for me. Okay? The first thing I need to do is rotate all of those disks. As far clockwise is, they will go, and I'm going to insert this pick and pick up the very last disc. That should be number eight. Then I'll insert the pick tip to number seven and work my way forward. Okay, Click out of seven quick out of six, click out of five click out of four Little click on three, and we just got this open. So as you saw with the right tools, it's not terribly difficult to pick. But because these tools are so uncommon, it's probably pretty safe from picking. At least it is for now. In any case, that's all I have for you today. If you do have any questions or comments about this, please put them below. If you like this video and would like to see more like it, please subscribe. And, as always, have a nice day.