If you were expecting a fancy home page, you're out of luck; I try to practice what I preach in re. HTML.
Gerber's Multi-Plier. Mine looks a bit different than the current models - not surprising, since it's one of the earlier ones. When I bought it, I knew I wanted a multi-tool based on pliers, and I was planning to get a Leatherman tool. However, when I tried the one-handed Multi-Plier, I was hooked - and I haven't regretted it. There have been too many times when I needed pliers or a blade, and using both hands was not a good option. (Not that I'd turn down a Leatherman tool!)
What really amazes me is the explosion of this sort of multipurpose tool over the last few years. Now you can buy all sort of these tools from Leatherman, Gerber, Buck, SOG, Victorinox, etc. Life is good. :)
The SwissChamp Swiss Army Knife from Victorinox. Note that there are plenty of imitations - and if you buy a cheap knock-off, you'll probably get what you pay for. If you want something you can depend on, get the real thing.
[Disclaimer: Aside from being a satisfied customer, I have no relationship to any of the companies listed above. Opinions are mine alone, your mileage may vary, all trademarks belong to the trademark owners, void where prohibited by physical law.]
Note #1: In almost every case, a standard single-purpose tool will be superior to the equivalent part of a multitool. However, a good multitool costs quite a bit less than an equivalent toolbox, and it's easier to carry. More importantly, a useable tool in hand beats a perfect tool that you don't have with you.
Note #2: Over the years, I've been teased at times for carrying so much "junk" in my pockets. I just shrug and smile. Once in a while I'll even chuckle, e.g. when I lend one of my tools to someone who has earlier laughed about my carrying 'em....
In my humble opinion, most people should carry some sort of multitool with them; at least a small knife and a couple of screwdrivers. Why? Because, simply put, things break. Worse, sometimes the breakage happens at a really bad time. Having a few simple tools can make a world of difference, e.g. when the door handle breaks and leaves you trapped inside a room, or the bolt holding your glasses together works loose, or your seatbelt latch won't release after a crash. A few extra ounces of metal may seem like a lot to carry around, but it's a lot less expensive than other forms of insurance.
Some links of interest:
More later, if I have both the spare time and the inclination.