Gladiator drawer

Gladiator drawer DEFAULT

Gladiator® 41" Hammered Granite 15-Drawer Mobile Tool Chest Combo -GATC4115JG

Take tool storage to the next level with the Gladiator® 41" 15 Drawer Cabinet Chest Combo. This heavy-duty tool chest features welded steel construction that can hold up to 1500 lbs: plenty of strength to handle your heaviest gear. Each of the 15 soft close drawers can handle up to 100 lbs each and feature cushioned liners, preserving the integrity of your tools and keeping your drawers scratch-free. 5" sturdy casters with easy lock and release mechanisms are designed for easy maneuverability on uneven surfaces, so you can always have your tool chest close at hand, while the integrated power supply, featuring USB ports, keeps your devices and tools charged so you can keep working. The 41" 15 Drawer Cabinet Chest Combo is covered by Gladiator's limited lifetime warranty, so you can have full assurance that it will withstand a lifetime of wear and tear.

  • Upper till is powered by an integrated power strip, 2 USB ports, and a portable LED light bar.
  • Magnetic tool organizer along the back wall of the upper till keeps small tools and hardware readily available.
  • Heavy duty hood features gas struts for a secure lift, provides extra height for larger tools, and locks to keep them secure
  • 6.317 Volume(cu/ft)
  • Carton Length 8.7"

Misc. Specs

Product Weight80.4
ADA CompliantNo
Color Finish NameHammered Granite
Commercial Use ApprovedNo
Shipping Height49.4
Shipping Width25.4

Install the Drawers

Glide Adjustment

Removing the Drawers


For drawer flexibility, you can remove the drawer glides and

1. Unload the contents from the drawer,

reinstallthem in the desired locations.

2. Slide the drawer out to its fully open position.

Removing the Drawer Glide

3. Press the lever down on the right-hand track and liftthe lever

up on the left track to release the drawer. Continue to pull the

drawer until it comes free.

1. Back ofgfde


1. Lever

Replacing the Drawers

1. Align the drawer guides with the receiving glides,

2. Holding the receiving glides firmly in place, insert the drawer


NOTE: it is normal for the drawer to dose tightly the first time

after it has been removed.

3. Push the drawer in completely.

Changing Drawer Location

Follow the steps for glide adjustment before following the steps

for replacing the drawer.

1. Unload the drawer and remove (see "Install the Drawers").

2. Insert a flat-blade screwdriver behind the first slet between

the glide and cabinet panel.

3. Using the screwdriver, pry the glide away from the cabinet

panel while pushing the glide toward the rear of the cabinet

until the glide comes free.

Replacing the Drawer Glide

1. Determine the desired height for the drawer.

2, Insert the glide tabs into the openings in the cabinet panel.

3. Hold{ng onto the back of the glide, pullit toward you until it

locks in place.

4. Replace the drawer (see "Install the Drawers").


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Gladiator® 41" Hammered Granite 9-Drawer Mobile Tool Workbench-GAMT41HWJG

Make the most of your tool storage with the Gladiator® 41" 9 Drawer Cabinet Mobile Workbench. Armed with a 3/4" solid wood top and welded steel construction, this heavy-duty tool storage solution can hold up to 1500 lbs: plenty of strength to handle a range of gear and tools. 5" sturdy casters with easy lock and release mechanisms are designed for easy maneuverability on uneven surfaces, so you can always have your tools and work surface close at hand, while the integrated power supply, featuring USB ports, enables you to use your power tools, and keeps your devices and tools charged so you can keep working. Backed by Gladiator's limited lifetime warranty, you can have confidence that the 41" 9 Drawer Cabinet Mobile Workbench will withstand the test of time.

  • 25.222 Volume
  • Carton Length 28.3"
  • Carton Width 44.9"
  • Heavy-duty welded steel construction supports up to 1500 lbs. total
  • 41" W x 38.5" H x 24.5" D with 3/4" solid hardwood top
  • Integrated power and USB supply, conveniently located in the outer side of the cabinet, with cord wrap, to enable tool use and mobile device charging
  • Heavy-duty 5" casters with easy lock and release
  • Tool-Safe locking drawers
  • Lifetime limited warranty

Misc. Specs

Product Weight239.8
Height (in.)38.5
Depth (in.)24.5
Width (in.)41
ADA CompliantNo
Color Finish NameHammered Granite
Commercial Use ApprovedNo
Shipping Height34.3
Shipping Width44.9
Manufacturer WarrantyLifetime Limited
Nuthouse Industries -Gladiator Hard Deck Rack with Expedition Slide

Organize your garage, garden shed or storage.

Durable, versatile and stackable storage to keep tools secure in style. Sturdy welded steel construction matched with recessed handles and cushioned drawers with ball-bearing slides.
  • GLADIATOR® Premier Modular Geardrawers
    GLADIATOR® Premier Modular GeardrawersGAGD275DRG
    • 71cm (28“) wide x 88cm (34.5“) high incl casters x 64cm (25“) deep
    • Holds up to 635kg (1,400 lbs) per cabinet and 118kg (260 lbs) per shelf
    • 5 full-extension adjustable drawers simplify organization
  • CLASSIC SERIES 9 - drawers 66 cm LAST PC
    CLASSIC SERIES 9 - drawers 66 cm LAST PC GATC26V9WG
    GLADIATOR®Classic Series 9-Drawer Tool Chest total 43 x 66 x 30 Top 5 x 63.5 x 20.5 - 6 drawers 3 x 16.8 x 26.5 - 2 drawers 3,5 x 56,5 x 26,5 - 1 drawer 6 x 56,5 x 26,5
  • GLADIATOR® Premier Series 8-Drawer GearChest PROMO LAST PIECES !
    GLADIATOR® Premier Series 8-Drawer GearChest PROMO LAST PIECES !GATC26P8WG
    More info
    € 559,99 € 391,99
    More info
    € 599,99 € 419,99
    More info
    € 799,99 € 559,99

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Reader Share: Gladiator 5-Drawer Tool Storage Repair & Review by William

February 8, 2012 | by Ethan (email) |

This morning we’re featuring a guest post by William, one of our regular readers. William bought a scratch-and-dent Gladiator tool chest on the cheap, restored it, and reviews it below. If you’d like to share your DIY story, we’d love to hear it. Check out How to Get Featured on OPC.

I recently purchased this Gladiator Garageworks Modular GearDrawer from a discount tool shop. The shop gets truckloads of random tools and equipment from major retailers like Sears, Home Depot, Lowe’s, etc. The merchandise is usually overstock, returns, open-package items, and occasionally items that were damaged during shipping. My purchase definitely fit into that last category. Alas, I didn’t have the forethought to take pictures before my DIY project commenced, but I’ve got plenty of after shots below.

Background on this Gladiator Purchase & Repair Summary

I had been shopping for a top chest for my Craftsman bottom and middle chests. I needed something with wider, deeper, and more drawers than my previous top chest had. I had seen the Gladiator line of tool storage and garage organization at Sears, but paid it little attention, mostly due to cost. When I wandered into the discount tool store and saw a big, 5-drawer bottom chest that had obviously been dropped or had something dropped on it (the drawers didn’t even fit into the slides), I paid even less attention to it than I had the stuff at Sears. The store owner then offered to sell me this big ol’ mess for $50 just to make room on the floor. Not one to be intimidated by a project, I snatched up this monstrosity and threw it into my truck bed before he could change his mind.

Okay, so, “snatched,” and, “threw,” are exaggerations. This tool chest is actually large enough and heavy enough to require a second person to get it up into the bed of a truck with all five drawers in. I don’t know what the actual weight is, but even without the drawers in it, it’s hefty. I got it home and took a good look at the cabinet without the drawers installed. The left front side was bowed out by about a half inch in the middle, leaving the drawer slides about a half inch too far from the drawers to properly install them. It appeared that the chest had been dropped or crushed on that corner, but the only damage was this one slight curvature of the sheet metal.

Long story short, and since I’ve have no pictures of the original damage, I took a smooth-faced claw hammer, a rubber mallet, and a scrap piece of wood to the metal. This tool chest is made of a thick gauge of sheet metal, and all sheet metal joints are welded. Despite the significant impact it probably sustained, no welds broke, and no sheet metal tore. It took quite a bit of smacking and smashing to get the edges straightened out again. I’ve never done any sheet metal work before, so I was guessing at how the skin would react every time I struck it. In the end, I got things back within the original specs, and mounted up the slides and drawers. Let me tell you, though–a rubber mallet is a therapeutic instrument, no matter on what you’re pounding.

You can see the sheet metal wrinkling in these pictures, but no damage to the powdercoat.

Finishing up the Repair & Complete Review

The next step was installing the casters. I left them off while wailing on the cabinet, but I should’ve followed the directions and installed them before the drawers. To install the casters, the cabinet needs to be upside down. Flipping the whole cabinet over and then righting it is much easier without the weight of 5 heavy-duty drawers. The casters are, like the rest of this tool box, monstrous. 5″ x 2″, they roll more easily and smoothly than the smaller casters on my Craftsman bottom cabinet. They have serious locks that very solidly lock the front casters down tightly. The rear casters swivel, but I had a hard time with changing direction and maneuvering this large cabinet in tight places. I also expected the casters to roll easily over small objects, given their size. However, a small Allen wrench laying on my garage floor brought the whole cabinet to a stop until I picked it up.

The drawers are very easy to install and remove, as are the drawer slides. The slides are solidly built, and each drawer is rated for 65 lbs. With weight in the drawers, the slides roll in and out smoothly and easily. No scratchy, sloppy feeling like my Craftsman tool boxes. The drawers also come almost all the way out. Cheaper alternatives to the Gladiator line sometimes have drawers that don’t roll all the way out, leaving a large chunk of storage effectively unusable.

Something else the Gladiator drawers have is a friction closure. When you push the drawer all the way in, there’s a slightly firm stop at the end. This is a friction mechanism of some sort that keeps the drawers closed until you actually mean to open them. It in no way impedes opening or closing the drawers, but if you don’t push solidly at the end, it’s easy to not engage the friction stop. And if the casters aren’t locked, you’ll find yourself pushing the whole tool box away every time you try to close a drawer all the way.

Honestly, the first thing I figured out when I got this chest home next to my existing tool storage is that it’s huge. I knew it was big when I loaded it up, but it dwarfs my Craftsman bottom chest. The Gladiator GearDrawer is 26.5″ wide and 25″ deep. The actual useable drawer space is 23″ x 22″. My Craftsman bottom cabinet is narrower, shallower, and shorter. The Craftsman drawers are only 18″ deep. The Gladiator chest is large enough to hold just about anything you want to put in it. Seriously. The Modular GearDrawer has one 2″ tall drawer, three 4″ tall drawers, and one monster 9″ tall drawer. The 9″ drawer is also reinforced on the bottom, as it’s likely that you’ll put larger, heavier items in it like power tools that don’t distribute the weight across the drawer like you would with smaller hand tools. Speaking of weight, the whole cabinet is rated to hold 1,400 lbs. total. You can pile the tools in, and stack the tool boxes on top without fear of buckling sheet metal or breaking a caster. Gladiator and Craftsman tool boxes also stack on each other just like a matching set would, so you can mix and match like I have. This is great for someone who wants to upgrade or add to their tool storage one piece at a time, and still have the new stuff compatible with the old stuff.

The 9″ drawer is deep enough to hold a router and still have clearance to spare.

Did my own weight testing with a 55 lb. lab and a 36 lb. 2 year old. Total weight of 91 lbs. without any problems. What looks like the drawer tilting is because of the wide angle picture and driveway slope.

All in all, I’ve been very pleasantly surprised by the Gladiator GearDrawer. It’s built sturdier than other tool boxes I’ve seen, and it’s bigger than most of the other offerings in its class. The powdercoat finish stood up to the original damage, as well as direct impact from a claw hammer and rubber mallet, without chipping, cracking, or flaking. While I originally wanted a top chest, I’ve found that the extra storage will be quickly used in the future. Rather than being limited by space, I’ve got room to grow. Given the retail price of the Gladiator line of tool storage, it’s easy to just walk past it in favor of cheaper alternatives from other companies. I’d suggest giving it a second chance based upon the construction and size. Instead of buying smaller and/or cheaper tool boxes that you’ll end up replacing or adding to down the road, it might be worth the money to buy once, cry once. Gladiator Garageworks makes a whole bunch of tool storage and garage organization. If it’s all built to this standard, I’ll be looking hard at it next time I need to expand my storage, even if I have to pay retail price instead of discount tool store price.

What I think could be improved:

  • There are no options for side cabinets from Gladiator. Nearly every other tool box manufacturer offers a variety of side cabinets that can mount to either side of a bottom cabinet to expand storage. These range from small drawers to large, open bulk storage cabinets. At least make the Gladiator stuff compatible with other manufacturers’ products, so that you could add on even if Gladiator never makes side cabinets.
  • Power cable holes in the rear of the bottom drawer. If the drawer is intended to store large power tools like the manufacturer’s information advises, make it possible to also store battery chargers WHILE they’re plugged in. This puts chargers and cordless tools in the same location, instead of two different places in a workshop. If you put one hole on each side of the drawer, that’s two less chargers to clutter up a shelf or workbench.

Drawer Liners

The second part of my DIY project was drawer liners for my new and old tool chests. I went to the dollar store and got a bunch of rolls of black shelf liner for $1 each. The rolls were 12″ x 6′, which was enough to do several Craftsman drawers, or one of the giant Gladiator drawers. Simply lay the drawer liner in a drawer, make sure it’s pushed into all the corners, and cut with a utility knife along the edges of the drawers. In my case, rather than make additional cuts, I let the 12″-wide drawer liners overlap in the 22″-wide drawers. The stuff I bought from the dollar store is grippier than the Craftsman drawer liners I already had. The dollar store stuff is also thinner, allowing slightly more room in the drawer. So I replaced my old stuff with the dollar store special. I find that tools roll/slide less when opening drawers. The drawer liner also stays put better than the expensive brand-name liner.

Thanks, William, for the awesome article! I’m glad you were able to “smash” the tool chest back into working order, and it looks great! I need to find a discount tool shop around here.


If the rest of you have a story to share, we’d love to feature it! Read here for how to submit the article to us.


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