Published at Saturday, August 25th 2018. by Celeste Harrell in Impact Driver.
Driving screws, of course! This is why most people get an impact driver to begin with. Quick speed, high power, no cam out, easy to handle... should we continue? Of course, you will now have to worry about tearing the heads off of some of the weaker screws. It's a small price to pay!
If they're too tight or rusted or otherwise stuck, use a breaker bar to knock em loose, then move over to your powered impact driver to make short work of the rest. Then grease everything up, and screw them right back on.
The tool's Makita built maximum torque motor delivers 1,330 in/lbs of serious torque in an efficient and compact size. In fact the tool is 50 percent more compact than most others in its class weighing only 3.4lbs. This design lessens operator fatigue, and the tool's ergonomic shape evens pressure throughout for comfortable, easy control. Makita also incorporated a built-in LED light to better illuminated work spaces. To increase the life and durability of the tool, its proprietary hammer and anvil are built with high quality heat-hardened steel. Additionally, the tool has an ultra convenient electric brake for immediate stops to help minimize kickback.
Over the years, these drivers have been improved to the point of near perfection and this includes the batteries that power them. Battery size has grown from 9.6 volts to 18 volts and more. More than that, battery life has been greatly extended from what it was with the advent of Lithium Ion technology and subsequent improvements on that. In fact, a significant part of the cost of any impact driver, whether it comes from Makita Tools, Bosch or DeWalt is the battery or batteries that come with it.
Also, don't forget to check out the BPM or IPM. It stands for blows-per-minute or impacts-per-minute. This is the maximum amount of blows or impacts the driver puts out. It's definitely something important to consider in this construction tool. The higher the BPM/IPM the faster you can drive screws or drill holes. 2500 or more BPM/IPM is a good amount for a heavy duty impact driver.
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