Step 1: Collect tools and materials
ABS Plastic / Recycled Stiff Plastic
Oven or Heat Gun
Drill / Drill Press
Drill bit that matches the outer dimension of the eyelets
Band Saw (optional)
Step 2: Determine the size of plastic you'll need
If you make the distance between the side eyelet holes match the distance of the pegboard holes you'll be able use hooks or screws to attach the quiver to the board neatly.
Step 3: Heat the plastic and fold the first fold
After figuring out the location of the first fold mark it with a pencil or by scoring it. Also mark the spots for the eyelet holes.
I used a heat gun to warm up the crease and fold it. I had to do this a couple of times to get the sides to match up perfectly.
Step 4: Drill eyelet holes
I strongly caution you against using a step bit to drill holes. Use a regular straight bit to drill the holes instead. This ensures that you have the perfect sized eyelet hole no matter how many layers of plastic you have to drill through.
Step 5: Heat the second fold
I also drilled through the two end eyelets so the holes went all the way through the back flap as well.
The back flap (fold #2) is what I call a standoff distance. It keeps the user's knuckles from dragging across the wall when pulling a chisel out of the quiver.
Step 6: Make room for the chisels
I used the spring clamps as extra hands but a helper would do just as well.
Step 7: Clean up the excess plastic, sand corners and hang
That was so easy I whipped up a second one for the yellow handled chisels in no time flat. I'll probably re do the first quiver eventually. It looks messy beside the other one.