This is the review on the 2-pack of the Gerber Mini Suspensions.
This 2-pack is usually available at under $20, and currently available at Cabela's on sale for $12.
The pack contains two 'keychain size' tools, the Mini Suspension S and the Mini Suspension P. The only difference between the two tools is the S has scissors as it's main tool, and the P has pliers.
This is the same line of tools as the Splice, and Clutch. Except for scales, the S seems to be identical to the Shortcut. And if you replaced the nail file on the P with a serrated blade, you would have the Bear Grylls Mini Multi Tool.
For their size, these are fairly heavy tools, at about 3.3oz (94g).
The scissors on the Mini Suspension S are just excellent. The best I've tested to date, in fact (for right-handed users). Here's a link to my scissor test on it.http://forum.multitool.org/index.php/topic,36798.msg677793.html#msg677793
The plier head on the P is about the same size as found on the Leatherman keychain size plier-based tools, and fairly similar in shape. The nose comes together with very high precision, and the wire cutters cut through 12-gauge solid copper wire with a more solid feeling than the equivalent Leatherman pliers.
The main tools on each MT are held closed very securely by backsprings, and rest against these same backsprings when deployed. This deployment and the tool closure has a good snap to it, and seems very solid.
Aside from the differences above, the tools are otherwise identical. Each has 6 implements that are accessible while the main tool is closed: Blade, Nail File, Small Flathead, Tweezers, 2-dimensional Phillips, and a combo Flathead/Caplifter.
The blade is a very slightly hollow-ground spearpoint, about 1 3/4" (45mm) long, and comes paper cutting sharp out of the package. Unlike many keychain size offerings, it's a standard edge grind, so sharpening should be a somewhat easier task. It has a large and easy to catch nail nick. The blade has a strong retention, both open and closed (when new. I'm not sure how that may change over time).
The Nail file is much broader than most other tools in the size. It's the same sandpaper like texture as seen on Victorinox 58mm, Wenger 85mm, and many keychain size Leatherman (excluding the Squirt). it also has a good hook for digging under the nail. I suspect it would make a decent general scraping tool.
Aside from those two longer tools, the remaining ones are short, at about 3/4" (19mm). This limits the usefulness of all, to a degree.
The Small Flathead is over rounded. Out of package, I'd say it's not worth much, but I think a little file work could give a very serviceable tool, and the shape makes me think that conversion into an awl would be a pretty simple task.
The Tweezers are permanently attached, and have a slight angle to the head. They are serviceable, and i think in general, on par with victorinox, and similar tweezers.
The 2-Dimensionsal Phillips is fairly stout. I was able to turn a wood screw, but felt a good deal of torsion in the tool, making me fear either breaking the frame or bending the tool. But it will work quite well for all light duty tasks (where the short reach doesn't interfere).
The flathead/caplifter has a well formed flat edge on the driver blade, making for secure hold on screws. Like the phillips, if reach isn't an issue, it should handle all light duty chores. The cap lifter is finicky and rather bad, but functions, even if it takes 3 or 4 pulls to remove the cap.
Each have a lanyard attachment and split ring.
Ergonomics on the tools are not great. The scales give good grip, but have edges that dig in when applying force. Overall, these tools feel a little more solid than most keychain tools, but you pay for that with a lot of extra weight.
Overall, their biggest downside to me is their weight. They have about the same function as the Leatherman Squirt line, but weigh about 1 1/2 times as much. If that's not a problem, they seem to be solid little tools, and can occasionally be found at very good sale prices.
The pair is pictured below with Leatherman Juice CS4, Style PS, and Victorinox Rambler for scale.