The stripper coped with some stress at a time with both a thick PVC sheath and rubber filling (further pictures, so as not to lengthen the review, will be in the form of collages of several): The tool can rightly be considered universal, because. in addition to its main task – removing insulation, they can, among other things, cut the wire to the desired length and crimp the same thin-walled NShVI lugs or insulated terminals.
The experience of ordering a tool from Aliexpress, in principle, I consider positive for myself, therefore, without any doubts, such pliers were chosen and ordered:
A hard wire from some device:
I would also like to note that the copper conductors themselves in this cable are very thin – not the same as in a regular wire and with a tightly tightened jaw compression screw – several conductors were damaged:
The thinnest wire is from the headphones. Here it was not possible to remove the insulation from one pass – it turned out to be very thick. No problem:
Audio cable 2×3.3. The thick insulation was removed well:
PVA cable 3×1.5. Here the problem arose in the threads – the insulation was removed normally, but the threads fluffed up:
When the screw is fully tightened, which regulates the compression force of the jaws, the stripper can easily break a thin wire: Hello everyone and good mood! Recently, I did a review on pliers for crimping NShVI tips, and then I almost completely rolled out my old pliers for stripping insulation (in common people, a stripper) – the sponges constantly began to sink and the plastic handles broke.
Terminal with wires 0.75 for connecting spotlights and ceiling lights:
Insulation from the inner conductors of the PVSbm cable can be easily removed from both in one pass: Of course, you do not need to abuse a large-diameter cable so as not to break the pliers, but the main brands of wires used in everyday life are “on the shoulder” for this stripper. At the moment, this is the best and most common type of cable for household wiring.
The plastic limiter is responsible for setting the desired length of the insulation to be removed: Same
used a cutting blade, "bit off" without problems:
On one of the handles on the inside there is a “blade” for cutting the wire: < br /> Filmed normally: To test the stripper, I made such a “test bench” (I didn’t even know that I would find so many types of different wires: )
Then I stripped the TV cable.
Telephone cable (modern).
And finally, the tip with a plastic "skirt": The braid under the insulation was not damaged:
That’s why I started with VVGng(A)-LS 3×2.5.
The insulation came off perfectly:
Further, PVSbm 2×0.75 (round).
Next went some exotic single-core with very rigid insulation, presumably from Soviet times (although the condition of the copper core gives reason to doubt — it is very much in good condition). The stripper did a great job:

I also removed the insulation from the inner core without problems: Here, the pliers did their job, of course, but the sponges damaged the insulation itself and the poor quality break:
/>The next wire is an old telephone wire. The adjusting screw controls the spring, which is responsible for pressing the upper and lower parts of the jaws together (this is necessary mainly for thin wires, when the pliers may either not remove the insulation, or vice versa , removing the insulation will damage the conductor itself): Therefore, it was decided to order new ones. Previously, a similar product was reviewed on mysku, but I think it is always interesting to read about a good tool, or maybe (suddenly) they will write something new.
Then I removed the insulation from the conductors themselves: < br />
Twisted pair shielded .
The dimensions of the wires are stamped on the metal near the working area with which the stripper can work (from 0.2 to 6 mm), but here it is necessary without fanaticism when working with wires from the upper limit, because you can simply break the pliers:
“Retro” cable (braided with threads).

Summarize: The tool, of course, is not professional (for such a price this cannot be expected), but it fits perfectly for a home master. If suddenly someone does not know , their main purpose is to save teeth from chipped enamel, and fingers from cuts with a knife, when removing insulation from almost any type of wire. I thought to start with a thick aluminum wire, it even fit into the pliers (tight), but then, on a sound reflection, I abandoned the idea of ​​​​removing the insulation from it with pliers, it is very thick and tight, and there was a risk of simply breaking the tool ( because it is still intended for "domestic" use, and not for strength exercises):
Dimensions and weight:
Installation cable (MGShV 0.2): Can strip insulation from almost any wire.
Another thin wire from an old push-button phone charger: A blade for shortening conductors. I checked the plastic limiter: The inner screen is not damaged. Crooked, but copes with the task well:

Insulation stripping pliers

No problem:
I really liked that the handles turned out to have rubberized inserts:
The stripper jaws are made of durable steel and are notched to securely fix the cable when
removal of insulation: And profiles for crimping insulated terminals:
Small usage video:
Next was the ball screw 3×2.5.
I checked almost all of them, which I will discuss below. The wire and insulation are thin – you need to adjust the compression force with a screw.
The wires are over 🙂 so it remains to check the "additional features". I had to turn the cable over and take it off again:
Internal conductors – similarly: