Miller Knives decided he could use another keychain knife so he set about building one that actually looks like a key. To make it work, he layered together three keys, cut the middle one to allow space, machined a butter knife for the blade, then joined the pieces together with a couple of nails.
This multipurpose wood organizer makes a great addition to any mudroom or by your front door. It has a shelf on top for a phone and wallet, a key rack that holds keys with LEGO bricks, and a dry-erase blackboard for writing notes. It measures appx. 11″ w x 7.9″ h, and the shelf is about 3.9″ deep. Comes in a variety of accent colors.
Gearheads, give your keys the proper respect, and hang them on one of ZAAS Designs‘ slick key racks, embellished with the logo of your favorite performance car. Each one is handmade from MDF and acrylic, with a faux carbon fiber wrap, and four aluminum key hooks. Measures 7.75″w x 5.5″ h.
If you’d rather not use keychains to carry your keys, check out Magnetikeys. Each of these unique keys has a pair of magnets so you can snap it to another Magnetikey. It comes with a hub that lets you rotate up to four keys. It will initially be released in KW1 and SC1 standards.
Etsy store 1Up Forge makes key holders using the controller connectors of old video game consoles, such as the NES, the Atari 2600 and the PlayStation. Attach the male connector to your keyring then stick it in the proper port to secure it. They could use more polish though.
Australian artist Moerkey creates sculptures using recycled keys, coins, and copper as his primary media. While the skull, bowl, and wine bottle designs are very cool, there’s something about the giant sphere of keys that catches our eye. His smallest spheres are nifty too.