TSS Hazard Trick Spinner

4.50 out of 5 based on 2 customer ratings
(2 customer reviews )

$34.99 $31.99 USD

Special Release Deal! Buy any Hazard Spinner and get a Speedloader Spinner for just $1. Deal is applied automatically when you have this and any color Speedloader in your cart.

With help of @american_fidget on Instagram, Trick Spinner Series has came up with the first metal spinner designed specifically for tricks. Its chrome steel weights on the outer aluminium frame will allow for great weight distribution, a smooth spin, and excellent balance. It’s tall and grip textured buttons will help ensure you catch every single trick you try!

*Material: Aluminum frame and aluminum buttons

*Bearing: Hybrid ceramic R188
Optional Upgrade: FZ Essentials SBV2 bearing

*Weight: 69g

*Size: 60mm x 60mm x 15mm (LxWxH)

Clear

Optional Stainless Steel Finishes

+ $4.99
+ $9.99

Optional Titanium Finishes

+ $4.99
+ $14.99

Optional Electroplated Finishes

+ $4.99
+ $9.99

Optional Brass Finishes

+ $4.99

Optional Copper Finishes

+ $4.99

Anodize Color

Flame Treatment Color

Finger Pad Finishing

Bearing Choice

Compared against stock bearing:
Hybrid Ceramic – Louder and longer spin time
FZ Essentials SBV2 – Quieter and less spin Time

+ $2.49
Product price:
Additional options total:
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Customers' review

Rated 4.50 out of 5 stars
2 reviews
3 stars 0 0 %
2 stars 0 0 %
1 star 0 0 %

2 reviews for TSS Hazard Trick Spinner

  1. 5 out of 5

    (verified owner)

    good spinner with FZ bearing***
    It should be produced in a mini size.

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  2. 4 out of 5

    (verified owner)

    I was excited to see the announcement of the Hazard Trick Spinner and ordered it as soon as it became available. I've been wanting a spinner in this general shape for a while, but hadn't yet found anything I liked that much. First off, the size and the shape are great. This spinner is perfectly sized for me to easily spin, and the outside "teeth" are nicely rounded and pleasant to both spin and catch. I generally prefer spinners in the 65mm+ size, but because this is almost a circle, it feels larger than its 60mm diameter and has a nice gyroscopic feel. The cutouts and the ball bearings give a great weight distribution.

    The 25mm aluminum buttons are wonderful. They are among the best buttons I've experienced on any of my spinners. Not only are they nice and large, with a concave depression for gripping, but there is an additional thin lip around the outside for extra grip. The white etched hash marks inside give even more grip. If they made these buttons in stainless steel at an affordable price, I would consider upgrading the buttons on some of my other spinners with these. The only negative I have to say about the buttons is that if I practice actually doing tricks by tossing the spinning spinner from one hand to the other, they tend to come unscrewed after about 6 or 7 tosses. I might put a little bit of something in the threads to try to prevent this from happening, but if I'm just using this as I normally do for fidgeting, the unscrewing doesn't seem more of a problem than any of my other spinners.

    The whole spinner is mainly composed of two aluminum halves held together by 4 screws. The halves sandwich the r188 bearing and the 8 ball bearing weights. It is a little bit difficult to take apart because the tolerance on the bearing slot is so tight, but I'm pretty sure that's a good thing. The tolerances on the slots of the ball bearings are also very tight so the steel balls are firmly held in place and can't be fidgeted with. The steel ball bearings are 10mm diameter, and I'm thinking if maybe getting some slightly smaller 3/8" balls would allow a little bit of play for fidgeting. The risk would be possible rattle, but I guess there's only one way to find out. I've been searching the net for heavier brass and tungsten ball bearings, and the ones in the 3/8" size seem much cheaper, so I might give it a go. It seems really cool to me how everything comes apart, and the idea of further customizing this spinner is exciting.

    I've never really done tricks with fidget spinners before. Any time I even attempted was an utter failure, but with this spinners nice size and wonderful buttons, I found myself immediately able to toss the spinning spinner back and forth between my hands (over the bed). The idea of using this spinner for tricks does seem very promising.

    I didn't choose to upgrade my bearing to a SBv2 at checkout even though I'm a big fan of Hec's bearings. This was a mistake. The reason I didn't upgrade was because the $2.50 cost to upgrade is actually less than what I spent on the same bearing buying directly (always during sales, I think?) and I still have extras and expect to order more in the future. However, the hybrid ceramic bearing that came with the Hazard Spinner is very bad. It was so noisy and rough, even after I spent time cleaning it, that I didn't even bother to time the spin and quickly discarded it. I have other hybrid ceramic bearings that are much better. Putting in an FZ Essentials Super Bearing improved things dramatically, but the spin quality is still only average in my opinion. My guess would be because it's made out of two pieces of aluminum, but I'm not sure. The spinner isn't perfectly balanced, but it's not far off. The spin quality with the sealed One Drop from my Arachnophobia is much better, but suffers from the reduced spin time typical of One Drops. Even though the spin quality is only average, I still really like this spinner because of all its other qualities.

    The hazard trick spinner is a very similar shape to my Woosah Cosmo Elite, so it might be worth comparing the two. The Cosmo is much smaller, but heavier due to being made of solid stainless steel. The spin quality on the Woosah is in a different class and is far superior, but at the same time, I greatly prefer the Hazard Trick Spinner because for me, the Woosah is just too tiny to spin and to feel. The Hazard spinner, as I said, feels a perfect size. Stainless steel is always nicer than aluminum, so the Woosah feels way more premium, but the aluminum gives a nice mass distribution. My almost immediate thought with the Hazard Trick Spinner is that they should make it in Titanium with Tungsten or Brass weights. A titanium version of this is something I would absolutely pay $100 for, but until then, I'm going to be enjoying and practicing my tricks with this wonderful new spinner.

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