About the I.R. hand tools. Let me add something that I heard Cramer say one time on the stock Market TV Show "Mad Money". He said "Anytime you see a company that has been successfully doing the same thing for years and years and then that company suddenly out of the blue switches gears to go into a totally different market other than what they're known for is always an indication that the company is either in financial trouble or headed towards financial trouble and what has always worked for them in the past is no longer working for them now and the new line of business is almost always an act of desperation to get them back in the black" He used the Sports apparel company called "Starter" as an example of a company that had great success all through the 1990's manufacturing Hats and Jerseys of College and Pro Sports teams. Then suddenly, out of nowhere in the very late 90's Starter released a line of Tennis-Shoes (sneakers) and got into the underwear and socks business. As it turns out another Sports apparel company (Reebok) had just signed a massive licensing deals with both the NFL and NBA to be the sole manufacturer of officially licensed NFL and NBA jerseys and apparel. Starter's sudden decision to go into the tennis shoe and underwear business was them reacting to the fact that they were losing all of their NFL and NBA revenue. Ultimately Starter's new underwear and sneaker failed and the company almost ended up bankrupt and was only saved by signing an exclusive deal with Wal-Mart to become Wal-Mart's "in-house" sneaker brand and Starter became a shell of the company that they were in the 1990's. Ingersoll Rand is in the same position right now as Starter was in the late 90's. With Cordless power tools devastating the Pneumatic Tool market, Ingersoll Rand now finds themselves in a uncertain future. Although Ingersoll Rand does make cordless power tools, however Ingersoll Rand's share of the cordless power tool market is so tiny that it might as well be non-existent. Their decision to launch a new line of hand tools is no doubt a market reaction to steeply declining Pneumatic tool sales.The irony in all of this is that Ingersoll Rand used to own Industrial tool company Proto which they sold to Stanley years ago on the basis that they were the strongest player in the pneumatic tool market and therefore had no need to keep the Proto industrial tool brand.