Similar in design to Draper’s gauge, but with the added bonus of a torch, backlight and a tyre tread depth gauge, although the latter was quite stiff and awkward to operate, making it difficult to obtain an accurate reading if a tyre was close to the UK legal limit of 1.6mm. The attachment that fits over the Schrader valve is manufactured from plastic or a similar composite and was occasionally awkward to correctly locate, especially if a tyre valve was damaged.
With a couple of small buttons to operate the light, switch the gauge on and off, and toggle between the different measurement scales, we needed our reading glasses to identify the symbols on them, but could guess by simply pressing them. A larger button in the centre of the gauge is a useful bleed valve, allowing air to be let out of a tyre if it has been over-inflated, while still monitoring its pressure on the readout (not explained in the instructions). The two CR2032 batteries that power this gauge are quite fiddly to extract by hand, but easier with a small screwdriver. However, we did discover they should spring out when the cover is off and they were indeed launched into the air!