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 really interesting Soviet combination lock that I believe was made in Soviet Ukraine no later than the 19 sixties or seventies. As with most Soviet locks, if we look on the lock body we confined. The price stamped in this one was one ruble 30 kopeck. But I find so interesting about this lock is the unique format, which can't be found in any mainstream Western counterparts. It has four hexagonal knobs on the bottom, which must each be rotated to the proper position for the lock to open. This one came to me with the original factory combination tag telling us those numbers are 6357 So what style them in and see if this opens up 635 seven and it falls right open. It's also an extraordinarily easy lock to decode simply by finding the wheel with the most resistance and turning to the loose spot. However, it's a little bit difficult to decode this on camera because you have no way of knowing whether I'm just dialing in the combination. So what I'm going to do is cover this up with a cloth. Scramble those wheels a little bit more and then we're going to start decoding. Okay, Number one is loose, so it's too three is binding pretty tightly, and I think I found the correct spot and four is loose back to the beginning. One is giving me some resistance. I may have found the correct number, too, has some resistance, and I think I found the number two three feels correct, and I think I got number four. So that correct combination is 6357 635 and we are a full number off from seven. So there's some slop in this mechanism as you saw a very fast and easy lock to decode, but still in an interesting and unique item for my collection. 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.