011 | Flexible nut driver. You need one -- a 5⁄16" to be used with hose clamps. Gets in odd corners and doesn't slip out of the slot like a screwdriver.
012 | Ancor Automatic Wire Stripper. One-handed wonder for quickly and uniformly stripping wire ends for crimping.
013 | Portasol butane hot knife. Cuts and heat seals the end of a line to keep it from unraveling. Adapters turn it into a soldering iron. Costs about $54; mine is 15 years old.
014 | Craftsman Rethreading Set. Cleans and trues threads of holes and bolts. Gets off the dirt and rust, and freshens the bite. $60.
015 | Cableorganizer.com. Best source for spiral wrap, split loom, and other wire/hose protection and organizing gear, some you never heard of.
016 | Write-on Cable Markers. Note where that wire leads at each end. From Radio Shack, $2 for 24.
017 | Screwdriver bit holder. Why have many screwdrivers when you can have one handle and a small case of every tip from Torx, straight, Phillips, and more? The versatility ace.
018 | Ball-head hex wrench. Hex bolts or set screws are quite common. These wrenches have a slight ball on the working end to turn the bolt without being perfectly aligned. Great for tight spots.
019 | Spit box wrench. Also called a flare-nut wrench, this has a smaller opening than a standard open-ended wrench so it gets a better grip. Perfect for working on fuel hose end fittings.
020 | Bolt pitch gauge. When replacing a bolt or machine screw, make sure the thread's pitch (type and how many threads per inch) is the same as the one you took out. Measure diameter, length, and pitch for $2 from www.boltdepot.com.