Daysaver Announces New 'Incredible' Multi-Tool

May 30, 2023 at 8:21
by daysaver  
Views: 3,298    Faves: 1    Comments: 0


Daysaver has learned a lot from our customers and the bike community through our customer-centric approach to product development. Above all, that modularity is highly desirable: bikers have different preferences when it comes to what their multitool has to be able to do and how they like to take it along on their rides. That's why, when developing the Incredible concept we thought: do whatever you want! With the Incredible's fully customizable concept, not only can bits be combined exactly as needed. Bikers can also take it with them in the way they prefer. Whether in the bike, on the bike, in a pocket or in a backpack - the choice is yours!

The new Daysaver Incredible.

Proven advantages - rethought
The Incredible multitool retains the advantages offered by the form factor of an Allen wrench. You can reach all the screws on the bike and have two levers that let you apply the appropriate torque.

Torques can be properly controlled and all screws are accessible.

At the same time, it becomes possible to store the multitool in the various cavities of the bike or take it with you in another way to save space. The concept with the foldable lever does just that. The clever spring mechanism makes it easy to extend and retract the arm. In use, the lever is firmly locked in place.

In use it offers the advantages of an Allen wrench, folded it measures a compact 14.5 x 96.5 mm: the Incredible multitool

Workshop quality and innovative manufacturing
It is well known that Daysaver makes a point of developing tools that are worthy of the name. That's why the Incredible is also made of stainless, hardened steel and offers torque values that far exceed what you can apply by hand. By manufacturing with metal injection molding technology, this multitool can be offered at a price that does not have to shy away from comparison with the competition.

Integrated bit holder
Last but not least, the Incredible offers integrated storage for the bits. A sliding and magnetic mechanism for opening and closing ensures easy and quick access, with or without gloves. So that the multitool is also immediately ready for use when needed and does not have to be assembled first.

The integrated bit holder of the Incredible.

Patented innovation: the configurable MixMatch bits
We all like to have exactly the tools that we need for our bike - and only these. With the MixMatch bits this wish comes true. Thanks to the lock interface, the bits can be combined as desired - easily and without special tools. Assemble once at home - done.

So the tool can be matched exactly to your own bike, if you want. In addition, when buying new components or a new bike, simply new bits can be purchased. Of course, the bits are also made of stainless, hardened steel and hold rock solid.

The MixMatch bits: freely combinable for optimized and long use of the Incredible.

Why does the handlebar have two ends? For the Incredible Tubeless Tool with Chainbreaker
Another option in the modular Incredible concept is offered for riders who are on the road without tubes. The tubeless tool is designed so that the plug is already equipped with patches and stowed immediately ready for use in the handlebar.

The Incredible Tubeless Tool is immediately ready for use.

The high-quality aluminum design provides stability and allows a reasonable use of force. This is important not only for working with the plug, but also in the event of a broken chain. The integrated chainbreaker with patented chain guide also helps with this breakdown.

The tubeless tool comes with an integrated chainbreaker.

The tubeless tool is completed by a blade to cut off the protruding ends of the patches. Or for the grilled sausage in the evening, because the thing cuts really well.

The Incredible Tubeless Tool with plug, chainbreaker, and blade, which of course can also be stowed in the tool.

The Handlebar Mount makes the beginning - more mounts will follow
The handlebar mount holds the tools securely and provides quick accessibility.

As a first option to store the Incredible Multitool in the bike, Daysaver offers a mount for the handlebar. Installation and quick access when needed are cleverly solved. With an externally accessible set screw, the mount can be easily adjusted to the inner diameter of the handlebar. The rest is done by the quick release mechanism. Thus, the holder sits securely and firmly and at the same time the tool is immediately at hand when you need it.

Easily mounted, the mount holds firmly and provides quick access at the same time.

And there is a lot more to come
With the given flexibility, the Incredible product range allows many more applications and variations to meet as many bikers' needs as possible.

More tools will be added, for example, an adaptation of the existing multitool extension Coworking5 with chainbreaker, tire lever, spoke wrench, valve tool and a holder for chain links. And many other things that can be useful on the trail.

In addition, as mentioned, mounts for other cavities in the bike and for mounting options on the bike will follow. Options are also being developed for bikers who prefer to carry their tools in their pants/jersey pocket or backpack.

Product Details

Incredible Multitool
- Hardened stainless steel
- Approx. 60 gram
- 96.5 x 14.5 mm
- Bits included: HEX 2, 2.5, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8 (integrated in the tool), T25. Additional bits T10, T15, T20, T30, Plus (JIS), slot can be purchased.

IncredibleTubeless tool
- 6061 T6 aluminum
- Hardened stainless steel, fiberglass reinforced polyamide
- Approx. 40 grams
- 99 x 16 mm
- Includes chainbreaker, blade, tubeless plug

Incredible Mount
- 6061 T6 aluminum, fiberglass reinforced polyamide
- Approx. 8 grams
- Handlebar end: diameter 26 mm, 2.5 mm thick. For handlebars with inner diameter 17 - 21 mm

More information:

Author Info:
daysaver avatar

Member since Aug 13, 2020
5 articles

  • 64 0
 'Torques can be properly controlled' Guess its time to take my arm in for a calibration
  • 6 0
 Nach fest, kommt ab.
  • 47 1
 I really don't understand multi tools with separate bits. You are fixing a bike on the side of the trail in the dirt/wet/cold with dirty hands in poor light, possibly fatigued. Why would you want lots of individual bits that will likely get lost in that environment.
  • 8 1
 Because they're a company that sells things. If you lose them, that's more things to buy. And they'll happily sell you a replacement.
  • 8 1
 While I get your argument in theory, I‘ve been using bit tools with individual bits for 5+ years, and despite several trail side repairs in less than ideal conditions only lost one bit in that time, which I could easily replace at the next hardware store. And a tool with bits lets me decide which ones I actually want to carry.
  • 5 0
 @FuzzyL: Ideally typical 1/4" bit should fit, though a feature of this tool is that they have split bits so you'll already lose some functionality if you'd replace it with the standard hardware store bits. That said, one can always carry some spare bits somewhere just in case. Most annoying thing I find about loose bits is that they sometimes get stuck in the bolt when you remove the tool, then drop and I can imagine that's when you lose them. If people really need something this compact, this is what they'd probably get. For me, the size of a typical folding tool is just fine. Unless the fork steerer is already occupied, there are more than a few options for storing a regular sized folding tool there (for people who insist on storing their tools onto their bikes).
  • 2 0
 Exactly! If you can’t make a tool without bits, then just stop. It’s not even about losing them for me, it’s less convenient, and says, “we didn’t even really try”.
  • 3 0
 in the Jamaican bush I lost the tiny 6 to 8 adapter into the jungle floor and sighed. I used my McGiver tech with another odd shaped item to tighten or "hammiest" my linkage. I stopped the insanity and use real multi tools the blue and black Park tools
  • 1 0
 @zeronine3: What I'd love if is if there were an option where you could assemble your own folding tools with just the tools you need. Some may need 2, 2.5 and 3mm allen keys, others don't. Some may need 8mm or even 10mm allen keys (for their Octalink cranks, if it ain't broke...), others don't. Philips screwdriver for the Shimano rear mech, others use another or no rear mech... If you could just ask a company like Wiha to send you a bag with the tools, endplates, axles and nuts for you to assemble at home. I'd buy that. They do already make branded tools for other brands which consist exactly of the tools the contractor needs. I've got one of those they made for Magura and it is really nice. It even contains an 8mm open ended spanner for the hose connection. It just lacks the 8mm allen key I need for my rear axle. Which obviously doesn't make this an appropriate tool to take on a ride.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: I’ve actually done that for some of my multi tools in the past, when I used to carry a pack. They don’t fold up as well though so I don’t carry them in my pocket.
  • 1 0
 @zeronine3: Yeah, the ones who thrive to make a fairly compact tool often have it all cleverly nested. This doesn't work if you want this flexibility. I don't think the Wiha tool is particularly compact though I think the ones I like weren't necessarily the most compact ones anyway. When everything is cleverly nested, it can often be a hassle to pry out the tool you want. Especially when wearing gloves and/or with cold/wet hands. Wiha has this button that pushes the tools out, which I like. I think the tool from OneUp would already suit my purposes but I don't necessarily need to carry stuff on my bike as I carry a pack anyway. I just don't like to injure my back so even though it is not like I'm riding some wild DH trails, I do have some big rocks here and the back protection panel in my backpack doesn't bother me. It has a small 1.5l bladder low and a flat space for some small tools (Ergon BE1). It doesn't make sense for me to shift stuff from the pack to the bike as long as I'm wearing the pack anyway. And therefore, super compact tools don't make sense for me either.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: I too have walked this road. At the end for me, I settled on the topeak ninja + tool mounted behind the water bottle cage. Tool fits snug in the box and doesn't rattle. Box is water proof ish so your tool won't rust.
  • 24 0
 Over a thousand words pimping their tool but can't be bothered to spare a few additional characters on price or availability.
  • 8 0
 that's when you know you probably don't want to know what they are asking for
  • 2 0
 @stephenzkie: was thinking the same
  • 16 0
 Option #1
Spend upwards of 150 USD on a project on KStarter that might ship in Jan 2024, or might not, depending on the ability of the creators to manage a production run, the size of which remains unclear.

Option #2
Spend a combined total of 60 USD on a Lezyne Tubeless plug insert tool and a Topeak Ninja multitool or similar, and be guaranteed to get your stuff..
  • 15 1
 Is the paperclip included?
  • 32 0
 if you have to ask, you can't afford it
  • 11 0
 Dear Youtube creators, 75% of the videos on Youtube use this song, or a nearly identical song. Please stop. Please. It’s bad.
  • 3 1
 Yeah, why can’t all bike stuff just use punk like it used to instead of this hipster electronic cabbage?
  • 3 1
 @hi-dr-nick: it tastes better
  • 2 0
 @hi-dr-nick: I think it might be because collectively, optically the industry is trying to not look like a bunch of white dude metal heads/ punks, because white dude metal heads/ punks are not in fashion.
Bring on the bad religeon
  • 1 1
 @therealnobody: Metal and punk doesn't necessarily have to imply white dudes.
  • 3 0
 @vinay: tell that to the customer who's mind you're trying to change!
  • 1 0
 @therealnobody: Early February this year I attended a show with my daughter (who turned 11 a month earlier).
The vocalist is actually an Iranian refugee, though she's been living in Amsterdam for a long while. I'm the mad headbanger up front (forgive me when my timing is a bit off). The girl in the blue hoodie is my daughter. The 11yo daughter of the bass player was there too by the way. Indeed one guitar player was missing as his wife was giving birth so in case you're wondering, yes they were playing along with the prerecorded track of the other guitar player.

I actually got to know them through their performance during the debut show of Dear Mother.
(First tune is Prey, second is Home, we were not filmed in this video). Dear Mother is founded by a lady who's also the main songwriter and guitar player. They're not as heavy as her earlier band, but it still counts as metal I guess.

Either way, enough decent metal not made by white dudes. There still is enough to choose from if that were the issue.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: Cool anecdotal story dude! I didn't say only white dudes make metal or punk. I said that white dudes playing metal and punk are not in fashion. If your best approach is to name bands that have non white people in them and say they "make decent metal" you're already coming from the wrong place. The outdoor industry has been actively working to distance themselves from the metal and punk (assumed ) white dude branding. Ask me how I know. Do you assume that I'm white or male? Do you work in the marketing or branding sector of the MTB industry? There are lots of people who make lots of kinds of art, including punk and metal music. This includes the same boring music in lots of YouTube videos that the initial commentor made and I responded to.
  • 2 0
 @therealnobody: Nah, @hi-dr-nick called for more punk music in these videos and you made the implication that metal and punk is white dudes music. I just pointed out that it isn't. Not by whom it is created nor by those who listen to it, hence there is no point labeling it as "white dudes music". If the mtb industy marketing and branding sector has chosen to discriminate white dudes and ban their music from their ads, they still have more than enough metal and punk to choose from.

I don't make assumptions about who you are as that isn't really relevant for this discussion, is it? If it were, I'd ask, not assume.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: you're missing the point. It is viewed as white person music from the outside.
  • 1 0
 @therealnobody: Alright, I'm not into marketing or branding so I might very well be missing that outside perspective. That said, is that "outside" perspective you investigated actually the global outside perspective or just that of US or North American residents on metal and punk music? I'm curious based on what research you came to this conclusion.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: I can tell you, as someone who works in DEI. Metal and punk music are percieved as the music of white men. Regardless of what you and I or our favorite bands look like or what we feel like standing up for today. I challenge you to collect your own research. Ask some strangers from different cultures and walks of life what type of person they think of when you say heavy metal music. I can tell you that I have learned about this perception through person interaction in a safe space with leaders from different marginalized communities Black, Native, Hispanic, queer, trans Etc. You don't have to sell me that punk and metal aren't just for white guys. What I'm telling you is that it's not marketable to everyone out there. Many other music genres may have ethnic connotations that aren't necessarily correct too...
  • 10 0
 1 inch of leverage is NOT going to move many saddle clamp bolts.
  • 20 0
 That reminds me.... I should call her.......
  • 6 0
 Once again….my late 90s Alien still does just fine.
  • 2 0
 Purchasing information on kickstarter, I wonder what it will end up retailing for.
  • 1 1
 IF it ever ends up retailing. Why pay $150+ for something that dude OutsideBrendan could probably just 3D print for a nickel.
  • 4 0
 Sick now my handlebars can rattle too
  • 1 0
 Haven't found an on-bike storage solution better than the Oneup pump & tool combo yet. The pump is honestly the best part (tons of air volume). The tool is meh (serviceable but a little small).
  • 3 0
 No good for people who hate bar ends, that's why I run DMR Death grips!
  • 2 0
 How sturdy is the outside of that handlebar mount? That's a part that takes a beating in many a crash.
  • 3 0
 Is this not the wolf tooth encase tool?
  • 2 1
 and the incredible.... is not for sale on their site. So...before posting this, verify that is is available
  • 9 1
 I mean it's on kickstarter, so it should arrive just as soon as, you know, your Coolest Cooler ( and your Trainerbot (

I mean, not that I'm bitter or anything.
  • 1 0
 @igxqrrl: wow these look both seriously cool, I immediately signed up for both and then checked the date of the last update!
  • 2 0
 very cool tool, dirty ass chain
  • 2 2
 Representative ass bike condition
  • 2 0
 Hot take: tape an old school big book o tricks under your saddle.
  • 1 0
 Maybe a noob question, but doesn't the handle bar get both heavy and unbalanced if you stuff it with tools?
  • 5 3
 This looks Incredible.
  • 1 0
 Got their Daysaver a while back, great little tool, this looks good too.
  • 1 0
 Get on the bus with me Daysaverrr
  • 1 1
 Fix It Sticks does it better.
  • 1 0
 Stick starter
  • 1 0
 Pretty innovative!
  • 1 0
 Not really, Wolf Tooth has had a very similar offering for years.
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