Made by Craftsman, the Dry Erase Tool Storage Combo measures 53.5 x 26.5 x 18 inches (h x w x d), which makes it an ideal height for use in any workshop or garage. It actually consists of two parts that can be separated: a mobile (it has casters) bottom chest drawer with four large storage spaces and a smaller chest drawer with another four storage slots.
Each of the storage spaces are full extension ball-bearing drawers and can hold as much as 50 pounds each. It features heavy-duty bail side handles, a tubular side handle, gas cover struts, and a keyed internal locking system in case tool ninjas occasionally break in to steal your stuff.
The two chests of the Craftsman Dry Erase Tool Storage are available individually: the bottom unit retails for $449.99, while the top chest goes for $349.99.
My brothers Motorola DCT3416 died, and I figured I would attempt to fix it. I want to start out by saying I know very little about PVR's, other than somewhere buried inside is a standard computer hard drive. While dropping off the DCT3416, my brother informs me that it doesn't turn on, and that it makes this clicking noise. My first assumption is that the HD is corrupt and or damaged and preventing the machine from booting. Replacing the internal HD should produce a simple fix, so lets go about doing just that. Replacing the internal HD is going to be slightly more complicated than originally anticipated as the rear of the DCT3416 has 3 tamper proof/security screws, which I do not have a tool for. Instead I used a series of pliers, and 10 minutes later had all the screws removed. Here is what the tamper proof/security screws look like, once removed. I should add that there is also a plastic security tab, just above the IEEE 1394 jacks, which disintegrated when I attempted to